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THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1866. Tlie Xews. Mb. Greely writes as follows of a vis It to "Washington : " We spent the latter part ot last week in Washington, anxious ly inquiring into the political situation, and seeking to measure the probability of l he rumored breach between the Presi dent and Congress touching Southern restoration or reconstruction, and we be lieve most of our readers will haro the satisfaction with which we announce our conclusion that there need be, and proba bly will be, nonQj What maladroit, or malignant, or tale-bearing intcrmeddlers may achieve, we cannot foretell; but we are confident that there is no necessary incompatibility between the views and purposes of Congress and those of the President, and no desire at least, no pre ponderant desire on either hand, to create such incompatibility. And we feel sure that frank, friendly conferences be tween the Capitol and the White House will speedily and almost certainly remove any obstacles which may 6eeai to exist to a cordial and thorough co-operation." Xhe President on: Wednesday sent a Message to the Senate, in reply to the in quiry of (hat body why Jefferson Davis is confined and why he is not brought to trial. The Message covers reports from the Secretary of War and ihe Attorney General, and does not otherwise respond to the Senate resolution except by refer ring to the annual Message of the Presi-. dent. The Secretary of War explains that Jefferson Davis is held on charges of treason, of inciting the assassination of Abraham Lincoln, and of starving Union prisoners of war ; that the Presi dent desired to have him first tried for treason, and that the Attorney-Oeneral advised Virginia as the most proper place for such trial, but that the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court declines to hold a court within the limits of that circuit. The Attorney-General states the substance of the opinion heretofore given by him to ! the President, and there the matter is left. Advices received at the Department of State from United States consuls in European ports, indicate that the Asiatic cholera, which at one time threatened to .scourge the whole country, has subsided to a great degree. But few deaths have been reported within the last two months. . Oar consul at Havre, under date of De cember 18th, referring to his"subject, pays that since the date of his last dis patch in reference to the cholera at that port, there had occurred eight cases of cholera and four deaths among tho very .pour and destitute classes. No reports are published and no panic or excitement exists there, nor havo there been any cases amon emigrants. The Standing Committees for both Houses of our State Legislature have 'been announced. In the Senate, Mr. liowry is Chairman of the Committee on .Federal Relations, and in the IIou?e, Mr. .Quay is Chairman of tho Committee on .Ways and Means. Hon. Harry White, Senator from this district, is Chairman of the Committee on Military Affairs, and member : of the Committees on Judiciary Local, Estates and Escheats, and Election Districts. In the House, Hon. Cyrus L. Pershing, Representative from this Coun ty, is a member of the Committees on Ju diciary General, New Counties and County Heats, and Divorces. 1 Candidates for Gubernatorial honors W this State arc uot scarce. Among others spoken of for the position are Gen. Geary, John Covode, John Cessna, Fran cis Jordon, ii. C. Johnson, of Crawford county; Ketchum, of Luzerne; John Scott, of Huntingdon; Harry White, of Indiana;. Tom Williams, of Allegheny; A. K. M'CIure, and a host of others. There will certainly be abundant material from which to choose a good man. GOVERNOR Curtin has written home that he intended setting fail lrom Cuba for New York on the 15th in!., to that he will probably arrive at the State Capi tal by the 20th. He returns Tvith greatly improved health. The attempted assassination of Senator Waue in his own house, in Wualiu'i'Stoii city, startling particulars of which we. telegraphed all over the country last week, turns out to have been the freak of a crazy man who had escaped from his keepers. In the contested election ca?e from the Tenth Pennsylvania Congressional dis trict, it is given out that the House Com mittee on Elections have agreed to report in favor of Coffroth, Democrat. ' Hon. James Harlan has been elected U. S. Senator for the long term from Iowa ; Samuel J. Kirkwood was elected for the ihbrt term. W. II. Kemble", EsQ.,ot Philadelphia, was re-elected State Treasurer on Wed nesday last, he receiving eighty votes to J. M. Kridcr, of Dauphin, forty-two. Tlie Boyd's Hill, Tragedy Ex ecutionbf Uenjiimlii. Bern hardt Marscliall and Henry August Frecke. THE MCRDER OF JOllN HENRY FOEBSTER AVE50ED Pittsburg, January 13, 1866. To the Editor of The Alleghanian: Through the courtesy of Sheriff Stew art, I was yesterday accorded the privi lege of witnessing the execution of Mar schall and Frecke, the murderers of young Foerster. Everybody, I think, has im planted witliin him a certain well defined sentiment of curiosity to see and know how the last dread sentence of the law is carried into effect to see and know how a man is hanged. This curiosity is con veniently denominated a morhid one by hum-drum dogmatists, though I am una ble to understand why it should be deemed rnhealthy and unnatural to look upon the gallows, any more than to gaze atanytJiiny removed from the common.. But, without entering upon a discussion of an abstract question, I will merely say that, partly through the promptings of tbe curiosity ppoken of, and partly with a desire to ob tain full and reliable particulars of the event, I was present at the execution yesterday. The particulars I possessed myself of, with your permission, I will now lev before your readers. THE MURDER. It will be remembered that the murder for which the two men have just suffered the extreme penalty of the law, was com mitted on the 23d of August last, on Boyd's Hill, which overlooks the city, at night. The body was found the next riming, with the throat cut from ear to two stab-wounds in the back, and t other iniunes .inflicted. The remains were removed to the Mayor's ofSce, and exposed to public view for a considerable length of time; but, though thousands flocked to look, no one could identify them. Photographs were taken of the body and distributed all over the country, in the hope to ascertain who the dead man was but in vain.- It appeared as if the bloody deed were enwrapped in impene trable mystery, and that the actors in it would forever remain Undiscovered to hu: man ken. -Meantime search was kept up with the most unwearying assiduity, but for nearly a month not the slightest clue to the murderers was found, THE GUILTY SHALL NOT GO UNPUNISHED. When God, in His terrible wrath against the murderer, enunciated the sol emn warning, "Whoso sheddeth man's blood, by man shall Aw blood be shed," He gave to the world a law to last for all time. This law, from One who hath said of himself that He "cannot lie," is assu rance that though the 'guilty may for a time hide his crime, in the end he shali suroiv be founu out and punished. he r r ku t it i- ' boa ui Abraham, Isaac, ana Jacob is our , . . i , .rr ; , . ; Uud, and that Ue vet takes cure that no i transgression or H;. law j-hali . ;. urrpu:. ished is aptly shown forth' by (Ve di;C"v"ry of the murdorers in litis vi-xt ; . vi nliien no rrire direct interposition of Provi dence in favcr of justice is knewu. TnE mystery beginning to clear up. Early on the morning of the 20th of September, a month within three days after the murder, a burglar was captured by the police on Grant street, while in the act of breaking into a house. He was conveyed to the Tombs, where he gave the name of Benjamin Bernhardt Marf-chall. Subsequently, the officers searched his house, which was on Boyd's Hill, in quest of stolen plunder. I would here mention that previous to this, Mar schall had borne a comparatively good character, and was not suspected of being even a burglar. The search revealed vast quantities of stolen goods' of almost every conceivable description, the accumulation of innumerable burglaries. Another search was had the following day, when a pair of pantaloons and a coat, both covered with Hood, were discovered. A pair of boots of peculiar make were also found, and when it was remembered that the boots of the murdered mac had been re moved from his feet by the assassins, the suspicion took form it .was only a faint suspicion that this burglar might know something of the murder. the hand of god. Two days after this, a German woman named Miller was arrested on the charge of keeping a depot for stolen goods.- She acknowledged the crime, and gave the valuable information to tho Mayor that a man named Henry Ausrust Irecke came to her house early on the morning after the murder, saying that he had just ar rived from New York in company with Marschall and a stranger; that the two latter had quarreled, and that he was afraid harm would befall the stranger, es pecially as ho had a large sum of money about him, ot which fact Marschall was cognizant. Not long after, Marschall csme in, nervous and excited, and with his clothes stained with blood. CUT OF DARKNESS COMETH LTGnT. On tho strength of this information, Frecke was arrested at M'Keesport and brought hiiher and committed to the tombs. At first he put on an aggrieved, iudignant air, positively denying all knowledge of tho murder. It is note worthy, however, that in the course of time he "changed front" and admitted that he not only knew of the murder, but that he knew who it was that committed it, charging the crime solely upon Mar schall, and avowing his own innocence. MARSCHALL MAKES A CONFESSION. Up to the time when Frecke made the statement charging that Marschall was the murderer, the latter had retained a dogged, defiant silence. NoW however, he probably thought that further attempt at concealment were useless, and so send ing for the , Mayor, he made a full con fession of the crime, in which he directly implicated Frecke as an accomplice. ' The main facts of the confession are as follows : Marschall and Frecke, who it appears were brother burglars, had been at New York to dispose of the proceeds of one of their robberies which they could not with safety do near home. On their return, on a boat running betweeu New York and South Amboy, they fell in with Foerster. By the allurement held out to him of plenty of work and good wages, they in duced their victim to accompany them to Pittsburgh. Arriving here, on the pre tense of taking him to a hotel, they escort ed him to the most unfrequented part of Boyd's Hill, where, with no human eye to behold them, they foully murdered him. Frecke first stabbed him, and Mar&chali finished up the business by striking him on. the head with a bar of iron. They then possessed themselves of his effects, consisting of between one and two hun dred dollars in money, a gold watch, boots, cap, &c. After which, Frecke went to Mrs. Miller's, and Marschall went to an other house. FRECKE ASSERTS HIS INNOCENCE. Frecke corroborated this confession in so far as refers to their meeting the stran ger on the boat and accompanying him here, but be positively denied any and all complicity in the murder. In thus assert ing his innocence, he was consistent throughout, for the very last act of his life yesterday was to aver that he died with hands unstained with blood. TnE VICTIM. Investigations set on foot by the proper authorities" demonstrated that the mur dered man was one John Henry Foerster, a native of Germany. He was born in Aix-la Chanclle in 1836, and was there fore nearly 30 years old when he met his death. He was a moulder by trade, and had come to this country in search of em ployment. , It is not known how long he had been here before he was met by the arch-fiends who, for the pitiful sum of less than two hundred dollars, hurled him into eternity but the time could not have been long. He is represented to have been an 'honest, industrious young man. TnE TRIAL. The two men were brought before the Court of Oyer and Terminer of this coun tv for trial at last October sessions, and after a fair and patient hearing, were ad judged guilty of murder in the first de gree. The Court, in the performance of its duty, sentenced them to be hung, and the Governor in the death warrant named the 12th of January as the day for the execution. LOOKING TO GOD FOR MELtCl'. . When it became apparent that there was no hope of escape irom the death they so richly deserved at the hands of the law, Marschall applied himself diligently to the task of preparing himself to appear before the bar of God. He was a sub- scriber to the doctrines of , the Roman ,y ; .. , , P , , , Catholic vJhurch, and performed his devo- . . , f . , TT '--f d to Lave experienced a change, of l.cart, aud indulged iu tho hope that, l. rh lc was " the chief of sinners," lie would be saved. Frecke also paid at tenticu to his spiiitual welfare, and died trusting in uod. AT THE GALLOWS. . , . All the necessary arrangements having been made to carry into effect the sentence of the law, at one o'clock the prisoners were pinioned . and led to the gallows, which had been erected in the enclosure adjoining . the jail. Frecke bore himself with stoical fortitude under the trial and unto the end,, betraying not so much emotion as the tremor of a muscle. Mar schall, on the other hand, appeared to be totally overcome by emotion, .aud shook like an aspen ; his knees bent under him, and he had to be supported from falling. The fatal npose was adjusted around the neck, of each, when Frecke turned to Marschall and said : " Marschall, will you confess now that I am innocent ?" Mar schall replied that he had nothing, to con fess; when Trecke continued: "I.am in nocent, aud have a clear conscience!" Referring to the rope, he said to the Sheriff, " make it tight I am jnnoeent, and am not afraid to die." The,cape were now drawn over their eyes, and the atten dants bade the wretched men good-by. THE LAST ACT. ; ' : At 1:10 o'clock, the Sheriff sprang the trap, and the two men were left banging in mid-air. Th?y fell a distance of about four feet. Marschall's neck was broken by the fall, and he died comparatively easy; but owing to tbe displacement of the noose around Frecke's neck, the death of the latter was protracted and painful. The bodies were allowed to hang a half hour, when they were taken down and de livered to the undertaker. The body of Frecke will be interred :h the Hilldale cemetery ; that of Marschall in the Ger man Roman Catholic cemetery, near Mi nersville. . : ' And thu3 was avenged, by God and the law, one of the most cruel, inhuman, cold blooded murders wliicb ever disgraced the records of any country. : GENERALITIES. . . With Marschall and Frecke nine per sons have been hanged in this county up to date. The other seven are, Tiernan, Gal lego, Jewell, Fife, Charlotte Jones, Jacoby, aud Evans. Another will be added to the list on next Friday, in the person of the notorious Mrs. Grinder, who is under sen tence of death for the murder by poison of several victims. ' Alpha. BjSM'ips Harriet Lane, the niece of e3j -President Buchanau,' was married on Thursday last to Mr. Ilenry Johnson, a wealthy banker oJf Baltimore. BJ-Gen. Grants has decided not to withdraw the troops from the South just jet. After the War. The Tribune, look ing over the field since the war, discovers some curious things, thus : " One of our leaders is now in charge of a machine for patent pumping j another is building a railway through the oil country. One of the first soldiers of the Army ot the i'o toniae is in the pistol business ; another keeps a retail grocery store; while one ot Sherman's most trusted lieutenants is a claim acent. One Major General prints a weeklv iournal in Baltimore. Some of our officers were dratted into Congress j others are on their way to distant Courts to represent the honor of a nation they did so much to sustain. Thssc starred and belted gentlemen go down from the command of cohorts to.become agents and partners and dealers, perhaps with the orderly who stood before their tents, or the private who held their stirrup. So with the Generals of tne rebellion. The greatest of them all is uow a teacher of mathematics in a university, buerman s great antagonists are in the express and railroad business. The once dreaded Beauregard will sell you a ticket from New Orleans to Jackson ; and, if you want to send a couple of hams to a friend in Richmond, Joe Johnson, once com mander of great armies, will carry them. The man whose works Grant moved upon at Donelson edits an-indifferent newspa per in Orleans, while the commander ot the rebel cavalry at Corinth is his local reporter. Marshall practices law in New Orleans; Forrest is running a saw mill; Dick Taylor is now having a good time in New York; Roger A. Pryor is a daily practitioner at our courts, aud so with the rest of this bold, vindictive and ambitious race of men. The Government asamst which they warred is now their friend and protector." m m m The Centenary of American Meth odism. In the month of October, 1766, the foundation of the Methodist Church was laid in this country, and at the Geue ral Conference in 1864 it was proposed to celebrate the Centenary in 18C6, by spe cial religious services ana liberal thank offerings. The Board of Bishops appoint ed twelve traveling preachers and twelve laymen, with their own Board, to carry the designs of the Conference into effect Religious services and liberal contribu tions are to mark the year 18G6, from the first Sunday in January to the last Sun day in October. Liberal contributions are to be made for " connectional " pur poses and for local societies. Over 82, 000,000 of money are required, and will be paid in. The first donation has already been made. It is imperial in its character.- It has given the key-note to the de nomination. . Daniel Drew, of New York, has subscribed the sum of 8250,000, be sides which he proposes to erect, on his snlendid estate on the Hudson river, a masrnificent Theolorical Seminarv, which shall cost not less than half a million. A million of money, in addition, is to be raised for the TnisMonary cause this year. Sunday School collections aro to be taken up, and each child that gives ono dollar or collects five, will be entitled to a medal prepared for the occasion. .-. w Report of the Superintendent of Common Schools. From th6 report of the Superintendent of Common Schools, for 1865, we learn that the whole number of - schools in the State of Pennsylvania is 12,548. Whole number of pupils who have attended the public schools during heryear, 629,587. Average attendance per month, 397,701. Per centum of at tendance upon the whole number, 628. Average length of school term, 15 months and 14 day. Average cost per mouth, including ail expenses, 68 cents. Whole number of teachers, 14,286. Average salaries of male " teachers per month, $31 82; of female, 824 21. Total cost of tuition, 81,990,777 83. Total expen ditures of tbe system for tuition, houses and fuel, 82,775,484 06, which is an in crease from 1864 of 8384,584 06. This is exclusive of, the city and county of Philadelphia. Including Philadelphia, the total cost of the system for the school year ending on the first Monday of June, I860, was 3,614,38 55, and iJ,3yo, 76 more than it was in 1864, A Fitting Rebuke. Last week, as a railroad train was stopping at Gordons ville to put off a mail, quite a crowd who had assembled there made an assault upon the mail agent, who was a Northern man, as the Postofiice'Bepartment appoint none who cannot take the oath. They informed him that they would not allow any Yan kees tc run on their roads. Words led to blows, and the train moving off the mail agent escaped with his . life. On report ing this to the rostoffice Department, Governor Randall immediately struck Gordonsville from the list of Postoffices, and trains now run by that point. : A German named Charles Smith, who had been employed for a number oi years in the storehouse of the Pennsylva nia Railroad Company at Altoona, and who has heretofore maintained an excel lent character for honesty and faithful ness, has been arrested and held to bail in the sum of $1000, charged with appro priating to hU own use and profit proper ty of the Company, to a large amount. m J6- General Tobin, one of the largest planters in South Carolina, is making the free-labor system progress very satisfacto rily on hi plantations. AUDITOR'S NOTICE. rThe undersigned Auditor, appointed by the Orphans' Court of Cambria county, to distribute the money in the hanJs of William Kittlell, Esq., Administrator of the Estate of Eliza O'Donnell, dee'd., upon hid second and final account, hereby gives notice that he wilt attend, to the duties of said appointment, at his office, in Ebensburg, on THURSDAY, the 1st day of FEBRUARY, 1866, when and where all persons interested may attend. I WM. 11. SECHLEK, Auditor. January 1st, l866-3t. SPECIAL NOTICES. The Singer Sewixq Machines. Our Letter A - Family Scwiv.g Machine is fast gaining k world-wide reputation. It is beyond doubt the best and cheapest and most beautiful of all Family Sewing Machines yet offered to the .public. No other Family Sewing Machine has sd many useful appliances for Hemming, Binding. Felling, Tucking, Gathering, Gaug ing, Braiding, Embroidering, Cording, &c. No other Family Sewing Machine has so much capacity for a great variety of work. It will sew all kinds of cloth, and with all kinds of thread. Great and recent improvements make our Family Sewing Machine most reliable, and most durable, and most certain In action at all rates of Epeed. It makes tbe interlocked stitch, which is the best stitch known. Any one, even of the most ordinary capacity, can see, at a glance, how to use the letter A Fam ily Sewing Machine. Our Family Sewing Machines are finished in chaste and exquisite style. The Folding Case W the Family Machine is a piece of cunning workmanship of the most useful kind.' It protects the machine when not in use, and when about to be oper ated may be opened as a spacious and sub stantial table to sustain the work. While some of the Cases, made out of the choicest woods, are finished in the simplest and chastest manner possible, others are adorned and embellished in the most C03tly and superb manner. It is absolutely necessary to see the Family Machine in operation, so as to judge of its great capacity and beauty. It is fast becoming as popular for family sewing as our Manufacturing machines are for manufacturing purposes. The Branch Offices are well supplied with silk, twist, thread, needles, oil, &c., of the very best quality. Send for sl Pamphlet. THE SINGER MANUFACTURING CO. 458 Broadway, New York. Bgi, PHILADELPHIA Office, 810 CHEST NUT ST. C. T. Roberts, Agest in Ebexsbcrg. March 9, 18C5.-Iy. A Card to Invalids. A Clergyman, while residing in South America as a Missionary, discovered a safe and simple remedy for the cure of ervou3 Weakness, Early Decay, Dis eases of the Urinary and Seminal Organs, and the whole train of disorders brought on by baneful and vicious habits. Great numbers have already been cured by this noble remedy. Prompted by t desire to benefit the afflicted and unfortunate, I will send the recipe for prepariug and using this medicine, in a sealed envelope, to any one who needs it. Free of Charge. Please inclose a post-paid envelope, ,ad- dressed to yourself. Address, JOSEPH T. INMAN, Statics D, Bible House, New York. January 4, 1SG4-Gia. : ; gjg3' Itch! Itcii ! Itch! Scratch! Scratch! Scratch! Wheatons Ointment will cure the Itch in 4.8 Hours. Also cures Salt Rheum, Ulcers, Chilblains, and all Eruptions of the Skin. Price 50 cent'. For sale by all Druggists. By sending 60 cents to WEEKS k POTTER, Sole Agents, 170 Washington street, Boston, Mass., it will be forwarded, by mail, free of postage to any. part of the United States. Oct. 5-6m. L ETTERS remaining UNCLAIMED IN THE TOST OFFICF, At Ebensburg, State of Pennsylvania, January i, lSbG E. J. Addsberger, Mrs. Mary Murray, Daniel Cartey, Mrs. Sarah Delozier, J. P. Dishong, G. G.Evans, Oliver Evans, D. T. Evans, David R. Evans, Thos. M. Rogers, Jotn Kink, Rich'd Rowland, Mrs. Ann Reese, 2 William S. Roberts, John Ryder, Mrs.'JIarv Reese, Daniel D. Evans, jr., Franz batz, . Miss Margaret Evans, Fredrick Snyder, Daniel Evans, "Jacob Shoemaker, Mrs. Ann L. Edwards, William Shaffer, Miss Mary A. Fite, Mrs. Sponslier, A. Fisher, F. Sangers, Thomas Hurd,' Geo. Settlemrer, Geo. Ilildebran, ... Nathaniel Teter, 2 Joseph Such, Mrs. Sarah A Williams Chas. P. Murray, ' Miss Elizabeth Zopper. To obtain any of these letters, the appli cant must call for "advertised letters " give the date of this list, and pay ono cent for adver tising. . i If. not called for within one month, they will be sent. to tbe Dead Letter Office. Free delivery of letters by carriers, at the residencesof 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 office and Slate, street and number, sign them plain ly with full name, and request that answers be directed accordingly. ' 3. Letters to strangers or transient visitors in a town or city, whose special address may be unknown,' should be marked, in the lower left-hand tomer, with the word lTransient.u 4. Place the postage stamp on the upper right-hand corner, and leave space between the stamp and direction for post-marking with out interfering 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 ojfice, 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 1863. : JOHN THOMPSON, P. M. Jan. 6, 1866. JUST RECEIVED ! A full assortment of MEN'S AND BOYS' CAPS. A large assortment of OVERCOATS, GENTS' SCARFS, TRUNKS. A Splendid assortment of CARPETS I ; ; ; i . . . . At AA. BARKER'S, Ebensburg, Pa." S5or - $75! $100' ' v SAVED ON A PIANO-FORTE I S10!. 2oV $30! $40 1 SAVED , ON AN ORGAN OR MELODE0N By sending your Orders to O. J. WILLARD, No. 547 Broadwat, Niw Yoix, FIANO-FORTE AND MUSIC DEALER. Wholesale Agent for Wm. A. Pond k Co.'s, Boardman, Grajfc Co.'s, Wm. Knabe & Co.'s, and other fr class Piano-Fortes, and Cahart, Needham k Co.'s New Parlor 0:. gtus, Melodeons. Church Harmonium. Also, J. D. k n. W. Smith's American Organi. MUSIC TEACHERS and DEALERS will be supplied with Sheet Music, Instruction ttooks, Pianos, Organs or Melodeons at Whole sale prices. NEW MUSIC sent to any address, free cf postage, on receipt of price. . Victory at last. Song and chorus by W. B Bradbury, jo Our Noble Chief has Passed Away, an el egy on the death of Abraham Lincoln, 49 It's all up in Dixie, by Tucker, 3t Jeff, in Tettichets, by Tucker, 33 I m lonely since he left me, by M. Keller, 3J He, or down in Bennsylvanla, by Schmidt, 39 I believed her true to me, by H. Millard, 40 I have so much to tell,, by J R Thomas, 35 Let his rest, tribute to the l&te Stephen C. Foster, embellished with likeness, 4: Limerick is beautiful, by Boucicault, mu sic by Dan Bryant, 4? Lost star of my hope, last soDg and cho rus, by Henry Tucker, a Little house under the hill, by E C Phelps, 30 Leave me not in deep despair, by Wood, 35 Mind you that, by J H McNaughton, 3b Mcpnlight with thee, by R Meyer, 35 My beautiful Lizzie, by J. McMahon, Jj My Polly Ann, comic, Davis Reed, 41 Mother's blessing, by F. Widdowa,: ft Maggie Moore, by P D Isaacs, 34 My angel boy, by S C Foster, 39 Music on the waves, duet, C W Glover, 3!) Never deem my love can change, Thomas, 3i Tell me, twinkling star, Griffin, There's none to-say good night to me, Be thou forever mine, II Milliard, Beautiful dreamer, for guitar, S Winner, Beautiful isle of the sea. J R Thomas, Blue-eyed Le'ty May, P B Isaacs, Cadavercu3 Jones, G Bowdra.u, 83 4 35 3; 35 30 -39 I cannot call her mother. Chamberlain, Jennie live3 but for thee, I Mahan, Kissing on the sly, J G Marder. . Kiss me, father, ere I die, Wslkir, Burv me in the sunshine, II Milliard, Angel child, W II. Burr, Beautiful cloud, Aradia, Striking ile, a3 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 Manns, Heart's ache, Wm B Allen, Ida, Jean Manius, Kiss, L Ardita, Kiss, brilliantly arranged by C Kittener, Makches asd QvicKSTErs. Lincoln Funeral March, 1 Funeral march, from Don Sebestian, Fradel, . March Hongroise. n Woolenhaupf, March Tremphale," Dr Perftbeau, . March Montenegvine, II Majher, Variation. Beautiful dreamer. A Baumacb. SO 30 1 30 Zb "''I 30 M I. it 30 30 W 75 50 3D 53 50 ft 53 0 50 60 30 Call me not back from the echoless short, 5 Dear mother, I've come home to die, w Lanigan's ball, H Baumacb, Ea Send for illustrated price lists of in?tra ments and catalogues of music. Address O. J. WILLARD, Wholesale Piano Forte a Music Dealer, dec7,65tf 547 Broadway, N. Y. ORPHANS' COURT SALE. VALUABLE REAL ESTATE. By virtue of an order issuing oat of tht Orphans' Court; the undersigned will eipo5e to public saie. on tne premises, ou wu.aj, the 29th JAMJAKX, instant, me iouoiub real estate, to wit : No. 1 Three contiguous lots, sitaite m the East Ward of the borough f Ebensburg, fronting sixty-six feet on the north side ot Crawford street, extending back two hntidrta and sixty-lour ieet to tiorner siri-ci, aa alley on the east, and Thomas J. DaT,J(J the west, under fence and in a good state w cultivation. Will te soia separate, gether, to suit purchasers. V0. 2 A full lot, Sliuaie iu eaiuc r,f: civtv.sir feet on Crawford suk. and extending back two hundred and s'u- four feet to Sample street, aujuimu); Krans on the east, and an alley on the ve ii having thereon erected a two story fr1 Dwelling House. Terms of Sale : une-inira 01 i" 1 - , chase money to be paid on connrmawuu -sale, and the balance in two equal anai payments, , to be secured by the bonas mortgage, of the purchaser. SARAH ANN THOMAS, Admrs. of John R. Thomas, deed Jan. 11, 18S6-3t A UDITOR'S NOTICE. . , L"The undersigned Auditor; FPint; by the Orphans' Court ot uamoria couuv. report distribution of the money in theh ot William Kittell, Esq., trustee of ; J Thomas Jackson, died Bieied, on i3 tD and supplemental account, eb7v5s,,I. that: be will attend.tothe J" j'? pointment, at his office in Ebensburg MONDAY, the 22d day oi 'JANUARY, 0 o'clock, P. -M., .when and where a.l perso e interested mav attend. ,. interest -JXQ SCANLAN, Auditor. Januarn 4, 18Gd-3t. , 1 ... TO THE PEOPLE! "REMEMBER NUMBER ON vm,r Greenbacks along and get J I Uor ..-hod (or $2,00. You can gey.. Buggy or Wagon ironed or rep-red R Singer Vhop. nearaac L an T EbensDurg, jSee new adTtrtisoieot. i r iX At I it j J.IA f At 4 B1 V 1 ii u k i jo: f. re 1 iVi re 1 a 4nt i5th ii at: : jo t il t" sa i 1 ts .-.In : U v 4i t fe: xn tnt 11 ;' ai Is i j i r j t -r i I e all