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fit- teSPSr.i-vi?ji BEMOfB.tr JAD SENTINEL. !CXiBO wniT2::::::::::: ::::::::::hexrt c. devixk Miter and Proprietor. EBEXSBTTRG. THURSDAY MORNING:::::::::::::::::ArRIL C. V. B. PALMER, the American Newspaper Agent, is the only authorized At nt for this paper in the cities of Boston, New York snd Philadel phia and is duly empowered to take advertise ments and subscription at the rates required by us. His receipfs will be repard'-d as paymr n'.s. His offWs are Boon. Scollay's Building: New York, Tribune. Bnluings ; Philadelphia, N. W. corner Third and Che- nut Sts. FOR GOVERNOR, WILLUM BICLEB. FOR SUPREME JUDGE. JEREMIAH S. BUCK. FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER. HIl.MiV S. MOTT. New Adv ep.t; sesiexts. Yaluab!; property fur Sale List of Letters Treasurers Sale Execu tors" Notice Notice to Collect ors Auditors No tice Loretto PIai.k R -ad Company For Rest. Parly Union. Almost every Whig sheet n--w in circulation in this State, is loaded down with the theme of Der.i- '-a'ic dissensions. They ascribe to them selves fct u'most fciiajour, they Vast that their Convention vras the mo.it peacef-d that ever was known to ascemb'e, that their nominations are received by the people with acclamations of sac-isfac-ii. in short that the Whig party clusters around their candidates, forming one grand unit, lu imposing contrast with the scattered fragments of the Democratic organization. How do they seek to belie the State with such illusions ? On what are all their sage conclusious founded ? In the history of State conventions, w3 presume, there has never been one of a more weak, f'fne, skirnmilkish character than the late assemblage which has led forth like sheep to the slaughter, Pollock, Sniyser and Daisie. W;a. F. Johnston, the defunct, we are told, was conducted to the chair cad was interrupted in bis remarks with "rounds of applause." No less than ten candidates for Governor were sub mitted to the consideration of the convention. Evidently the merest sham work imaginable ; no one wanted the nomination, no one cared much who got it, and this from every quarter of the State, delegates proposed their man, and had him advertised at least. There was no trouble about contested scats, there being no objects to attain, to which all would not indifferently agree, hence all applicants were admitted to seats. Only three of the ten aspirants to the nomina tion fcr Governor held on until the third ballot, so -. e of ther? letting go on one chance ; and when Mr. r Hork was selected, how unwillingly, none knew so wt:i as his own heart, the bitterest iron- y was offered him in a telegraphic dispatch from Lairimer "say to my friends m-RRA for Pol lock !" That was indeed electrical enthusiasm bat thr patriotism of it is too sudden and ridic ulous to inspire either candidate or voters. So great was the apathy concerning the nomi nees for Canal Commissioner, and Judge of the Supreme Court, that the nominations for these offices, respectively, were made by acclamation after the first ballot, although thfre had been se ven and eight names brought forward to be voted for. The resolutions which followed, were pretty much the same, as the stuff of which they are usually composed when made to suit the Whig party. The darling policy of tariff and bank was set out as boldly as the nature cf the case would admit, and s-on afterwards this peaceful conference of vnamlitictts men, melted and dis solved itself into something else. From all this tameness it is argued that great unanimity prevails in the Whig ranks through out the State, and we arc not much inclined to doubt the conclusion, but it i3 that unanimity, where 11 ?grce to anything or nothing, or to dis agree ; a unanimity of often 'subdued and con demned factionists, who in the pride of old Whig pcry are ready to submit to another and another OtLat, until like the slorv expiring fires of a mine they die out by smothering. Such will, such must be their fate when the next swell flood cf Democratic strength, into which every apparent ly dissenting branch will pour, shall u nsign them to an irrecoverable fto. due diltcrenceis that aspirants to noniinatici in our party are in earnest, because success is certain to those selected, and the high dignity of an office holder whom the people, the Democra cy endorse, is enviable indeed. Hence when nominations arc made, so serious, is thought the defeat of the disappointed, that in the prevalence of human error, and in the ebullition of passion they often give utterance to eccentric sentiments or rather words, their sentiments remaining the same iowards the party, and these words are at once construed by cur opponents into the unmis takable signs of schism. On the other hand where no interests arc at stake, and no desire is stimu lated, by the hope of triumph, we find our "Whig candidates for nomination, like jolly Lammer, who H-ela that he Las nuule, not lost, by his de feat, "Lurrah for Pollock," and union of party, or any thing else that chance turns up. Gentle Whig, flatter not your soul with sup-j posed differences and weakness here with us, and unity and power with you. Remember that yours Lj unfortunately, the peculiar subjection to find, when there is aught to give. Witness the scenes of last fall by which, you lost a Seaator, witness your hundred of other defeats all from the cause of dissevered ranks ; point if you can to a single Democratic press in the State which repudiate our nominations or to a single leading member of our party, disloyal and then, but not before, ask yourself what i3 to change the tide against your tars, or what to break it as against you. The Duel. Washington city has been the scene cf much excitement for some days passed in consequence of the difficulty between two memL-z-rs of Con gress, Mr. Cutting of New York and Mr. Breck enridge of Kentucky, which it was supposed would terminate in a dtte-I. In all probability the matter will be arranged, as it is said that Mr. Boyd 2nd Mr. Benton, both old and experi enced men in the National Legislature, and men cf mflatnce, have been assiduously engaged at bringing aboitt a reconciliation. It seems that th? moral sense of our people is stiU to be shocked, in these days of common rea son by occasional murders committed under the cover cf this code of honor. The dolorous fate of Hamilton and Cilly can never be forgotten t hi!e the annals of our history are read and re membered, nor will the nation cease to mourn the one and pity the other. The feeling3 shrink with horror from the cold blooded practice of duelling ; public opinion, calm, and unexcited, is strongly against it, statutes are enacted for its suppression, and yet year after year, scenes recur which appall humanity and scandalize the na ture of man. How little do they in high places fulfil the mea sure cf duty, who are so much the bondmen of passion, as not to be able to govern themselves in peaceful propriety before the nation they repre sent ; of what avail are laws and the dignity of place and cf honor, when those who frame those laws are the first to trample them underfoot ; when these whose example in public should blaze as a beacon, drawing all eyes to behold, and all feet to Listen towards their lofty elevation, de scend to the vulgar one of pugilists, and reenact the sanguinary feats of a long-past and darksome and heathenish day of the wcrld. Really we are becoming a game nation. While Soule and his chivalric son are avenging wounded honor in the foreign climes of Spain, domestic fights abound between men. who, if they have net the religion to act like brothers, should at least have the po liteness to act like gentlemen, and not be found making single handed war, under the nod of the supreme law power of the nation, against each other. What infinitesimal sum the world, the north, the south, or the individuals engaged, would win by exchanging shots, in which one cr both or neither should be killed or wounded, would be hard to estimate, either in valor or re nown. Tte Comet. Out western evening sky is now marked with the presence of a comet, whose long stream of ha zy light, is the curious appendage by which these mysterious wanderers of the sky are distinguish ed. We cannot behold this singular phenomenon of the solar system, without recurring in thought to the darkness, the ignorance and superstition of the day when it was regarded as a supernatu ral object, portendmg direful events, and threat ening the destruction of earth and her inhabi tants ; and admiration of the highest form is ex cited witldn us, at the contemplation of that light and knowledge, that science, which has transmitted terror into wondering pleasure, as we t lock up and calendar those bearded stars of the night. Fatal Accident. On Wednesday evening, Mr. Philip Rily, Dep uty Post Master at Hemlock, in this county, came to his death in a most distressing manner he was standing on the Platform at Lilly's Sta tion, and in reaching for the mail which the Agent was endeavoring to hand to him out of the Mail Car, the train going at a rapid rate, ho lost his balance, and fell under the train; six cars passed over his body, mutilating it in a shocking man ner of course he was killed instantly. The deceased was a young man, a native cf Ireland, and very respectably connected in this county he bore a very good character as an honest and industrious citizen. C'We call attention to the proceedings of the Military meeting at Jefferson, on the 25th ult., they were mislaid, otherwise they should have appeared last week. The best feeling prevailed, and all separated well pleased with their reception from the Jeffer son Folks. We anticipate that the parade at Summitville, will be a creditable cne. We arc sure that Cop tain Ivory, and his gallent company will, with their usual spirit, make every arrangement to make the thing go oft' well. Wc learn that efforts are being made in Johns town to get up a good company ; it is high time; that town contains a very large-number of active, intelligent young men, who we are sorry to say, have thus far shown a great want of the right "HT In this week's paper the Treasurer of the County advertises the List of Unseated Lands. He also notifies Collectors whose Duplicate re main unsettled, to pay up their accounts on or before the 15th day of May next. This is a mat ter ot necessity, because the receipts for county purposes this year will not be so great as last year, the rate of taxation being reduced from 10 to 8 milLs. ine treasurer requests us to state that the Licenses for Innkeepers are now ready for deliv ery, ana it would be well for those interested to lift them previous to the June Court, as at that time he is directed by law to return those who do not pay their license. L-Mr. Nathan Pratt, aged about fifty, former ly of Rhode Island, was murdered by three Mex ican's, near Quartsbourg. Two of them had been captured and were hung by the miners of the vic inity. The commission of the deed was confessed. and the ingenitive to it was stated to be a report that Mr. Pratt had two or three hundred dollars buried under his hearth. A young man was sent to the State Prison f-om roughkeepsie a few days since. While his mother was getting into the wagon to bid adieu to her unhappy s on, the horse started and she was thrown on the ground and her back broken. She lived but a few hours afterwards. Amos Brown, of Granville, N. Y., died lately of convulsions caused by eating cloves; he used them as a substitute for tobacco. Military Meeting. Pursuant to notice, the Officers of Companies composing the Cambria Volunteer Brigade, met on Saturday, March 25th, at the House of James D. Hamilton, in Jefferson. On motion, Capt. Henry Schnetberg was se lected as Chairman, and Lieut. W. C. Barbour, its Secretary. The meeting then went into a discussion of the Military Law of 18-19, together with the supple ment of 1853 ; it being the sense of the meeting, that many portions of the law were defective, and embarrassing, many amendments were sug gested by different officers. On motion, it was Resolved that the Chair ap point a committee of three, officers of the Ccnt bria Brigade, to draft a memorial to the Legis lature, pointing out those sections of the law, which in the opinion of this meeting, called for am endment. It was moved, and agreed to, that the memo rial be signed by the Commissioned officers of the Cambria Brigade The Chair then appointed Gen. Jos. McUa&J aid, Lt. Col Heyer, and Capt. R. White, com mittee of memorial. The meeting then recommended that the an nual Spring Parade and Review, be held at Sum rnitville, on the second Monday of May next. It was moved, and agreed to, that the.CoB vention of Delegates to place in nomination Bat talion Officers, be held on the third Monday ef May, at the Mansion House, at Summitville; and that three Delegates be selected by each compa ny, at their meeting on the second Monday of May. Whereupon the meeting adjourned. H. SCHNETBERG, President. W. C. Bakbour, Secretary. The President's ETessage. To the House of Representatives : In compliance with the resolution of the House cf Representatives of the 10th inst. I herewith transmit a report of the Secretary of State, containing all the information received at the department ia relation to the seizure of the Black Warrior at Havana, on the 28th ultimo. There have been in the course of a few years past many other instances of . aggression upon our commerce, violations of the rights of American citizens, and insults to the national flag, by the Spanish authorities in Cuba: and all attempts to obtain redress have led to protracted, and as yet fruitless negotiations. The docuirsnts in these cases are voluminous, and when prepared will be sent to Congress. Those now transmitted relate excusively to the the seisure of the Black Warrior, and presents a clear case, that it would be reasonable to expect full indemnity therefor, as soon as this unjustifi able and offensive conduct shall be made known to her Catholic Majesty's government ; but sim ilar expectations in other cases have not been re alized. The offending party is at our doors, with large powers for aggression, bat none, it is ! leged, fur reparation. The source of redress is another hemisphere, and the answers to our Just complaints made to the home government, are but the repetition of excuse rendered by inferior officials to their superiors in reply to represen tations of their misconduct. The peculiar siUia tjon o tnc parties has, undoubtedly, much ag gravated the annoyances and injuries which our citizens have suffered from the Cuban author! ties, and Spain does not seem to appreciate to its full extent, her responcibility for the conduct of these authorities. In giving very extraordi nary power to them, she owes it to justice and to her friendly relations with this government, to guard with great vigilance against the exorbi tant exercise of the powers, and in case of injuries to provide for prompt redress. I have already ttken measures to present to the governmont of Spain the wanton injury of the Cubian authorities in the detention and sei zure of the Black Warrior, and demand immedi ate indemnity for the injury which has thereby resulted to our citizens. In view of the position of the Island of Cuba, its proximity to our coast, the relations which it must ever bear to our commercial and other in terests, it is vain to expect that a scries of un friendly acts, infiingingour commercial rights, and the adoption of a policy threatening thekon or and security of these States, can long exist with peaceful relations. In case the measure taken for amicable adjust ment of our difficulties with Spain should unfor tunatly fail, I shall not hesitate to use the author ity and means which congress may grant to in sure the observance of our just rights, to obtain redress for injuries received, and to vindicatethe honor of our Sag. In anticipation to that contingency, which I earnestly hope may not arise, I suggest to Con gress the propriety of adopting such provisional measures as the exigency may teem to de mand. FRANKLIN PIERCE. Washington, March 15, 1854. A Singular Incident in a Murder Trial In JNew York, on the 20th ult., James Pat- ton was put upon his tnal for the murder of Col. Walter Turnbull, on the 3d of December last. Several witnesses clearly lastened the deed upon the prisoner, and the prosecution occupied but a short time. The counsel for the defence then put forth the plea of insanity for his client, but was interrupted by Tatton who solemnly ....... . .. J ticciarea mat ne was m the full possession of his reason, and that if he was mad at the time of tne occurrence there was " method in his mad ness." lie protested against any such plea being used in his behalf. He stated that he had recei ved ample provocation for the deed he had com mitted, and if a jury of his countrymen could pronounce him guilty of murder, he was willing to atone for the act with Lis life. He declared that his counsel were in the possession of the circumstances which brought about the affair, and that he had instructed them to ground his de fence thereon, and he accused them of having betrayed him for the purpose of ruinin" his cause, lie concluded by informing the court that he did not wish his compel to act further in the matter, and the case was submitted to the jury, who returned a verdict of "Guilty, without capital punishment." !E7American brandy, to the amount of 350 casks, was lately shipped at San Francisco lor the Atlantic States, Virginia Washington Eionument. It is with sincere pleasure that we announce that the beautiful and solid granite strncture of the Virginia Washington Monument, in the Cap itol Square, is now completed. It rises to the height of forty ftet, and on its top is to be erect ed a splendid bronze equestrian statute of Wash ington twenty feet high, which will make the whole height of the monument sixty feet from the ground. Yesterday we enjoyed a splendid view from the top of the monument, after ascend ing an elegant and substantial spiral cast iron stair-case leading up through the interior from the massive and solid granite door on the South. The monument is now ready for the reception of the statues, of which two, Patrick Henry and Thomas JcfTerson, each thirteen feet high, have been cast in bronze at Munich, under the direc tion of Mr. Crawford ; and a third, a magnificent equestrian group of Washington 20 fed high is now in the act of being modelled at Rome by the same sculptor artist. We have strong hopes that this last named statue will be completed during the present year, so that the monument may be solemnly inaugurated on the 22d February, 1855, just five years frcm the laying of the corner stone. Familiar as we are with the progress of the Monument, we take great pleasure in testifying to the skill, energy and untiring industry which Mr. E. W. Herbert, the superintendent, has shown in completing the granite masonry. He has located himself in Richmond to prosecute his important labors, and this monument is a most honorable and valuable evidence of his merits and success. We should add that a broad flag ging around the base of the monument is still to be laid in concrete but that will be done in a few months. Rickmor.d Eiiqnirer, 28?A. Arrival cf the Baltic. FOUR DATS LATER FEOH EUROPE. New York, April 4. The steamer Baltic arrived with Liverpool dates to the 22d of March. TLe Baltic arrived at 4 o'clock. She left Liv erpool at 5 o'clock on Thursday evening, 23d inst. She arrived out on Sunday, 19th. at three o'clock, A. M., having been two days in an ice pack which took her 400 miles to the South and West. She passed the steamer Sarah Sands, bound to Liverpool, on the 25th, at midnight, in lat. 50 30 long. 23. The official final refusal of the Czar Nicholas was hourly looked for. It is already known that he refuses. When it arrives it will be com municated to both houses of Parliament, and war will be formerly proclaimed. Napier's fleet arrived at Wingo Sound in the Baltic on the 15th. The allied fleets remained at Beycos Bay, but would soon re-enter the Black Sea. Two Aus trian ships had also anchored at Beycos. No engagements are reported ia Europe, either on land or sea. On the Danube the positions remained unchan ged. A report of the capture of a Russian treasure convoy at Kalis had reached Constantinople. Waud EtK.-fldi had reached Janita ; ho was em powered to settle the recent Greek insurretion. .The difficulties of tho insui reckon are now o ver. - Continued activity prevails in England for the war. The first division cf tho French troops had sailed for Turkey. The French loan has been all taken up. Austria gives no further indication of her poli icy. She was still, in appearance, with the Wes tern Powers. LTp to the 10th of March, Russia had not re cognized Sweden's neutrality. It is reported that the export of gold from Rus sia has been prohibited. Benjamin Elk in & Son, of London, have fail ed. A paris correspondent says that the Czar's re fusal was telegraphed from Berlin on the 18th, and that as soon as it was known, the British minister notified Sir Charles Napier of the fact, overland. Napier arrived in a steam frigate at Copenhagen on the 20th. The Austerlitz, cf one hunred guns, and three others, French ships, have sailed to join the En glish fleet. The Dainish ministry retain their offices. The prohibition to export gold from Russia is confirmed. Exchange on London has fallen to 2, 10. Bills on Prussia are unsaleable at London. The New Brunswick and Nova Scotia Railway was negatived in the House of Commons, with out division, on the second reading. The Globe says the Turkish lean of 2,000, 000, was taken to-day by Rothscnilds, at 84. The Times' Paris correspondent says that 4000 British troops were to pass through France, to embark at Toulon or Marseills, and the first detachment was expected in Paris in a week or ten days. Lord Raglan is expected at Paris about the 1st of April. The publication of the secret correspondence had increased the good feeling in France towards England. Heavy forgeries have been committed on the Havana agent of the San Fernando Bank at Mad rid. XXXIII. C0NfJIlES3.FniST SESSION. Washlngtox, April 3. SENATE. Mr. Caass gave notice, that to-day three weeks he would speak on the rights of citizens of the U nited States to religious worship abroad. Mr. Morton offered a resolution, which was a dopted, asking for information relative to the contract of Messrs. Gilbert and Secors, for build the Dry Dock at Pensacola. The house resolution, explanatory of the law regulating the appointment of "West Point cadets was resumed, and considerable discussion en sued. HOUSE. Nr. Olds, moved to suspend the rules in order to report from the Post Office Committee the Bill regulating the pay of tho Deputy Postmas ters. No quorum voted when a call of the House was had, and it was found there was a quorum present. The motion of Mr. Olds was agreed to, when he reported the bill and proceeded to explain its object. Mr. Jones, of Tennessee, moved to re-commit the bill, with instructions to report a bill in con nection with it, and increase the postage so as to meet the expenses of the service. Pennsylvania Legislature. ILtRaisBCRG, April 5, 1854. SENATE. The Committee on Railroads, to whom the same had been referred, submitted a report rela tive to the reslutions of the Ohio Legislature with reference to the Eric troubles, which was read. The following bills were considered and pas sed. A supplement to the act relative to landlords and tenants. A bill to divorce Jane and Tracy Graham. A bill to authorize the county of Washington to subscribe $50,000 to the stock of the Pittsburg and Steubcnville Railroad Company. A supplement to the act incorporating the U nion Canal Company. A supplement to the act incorporating the Nor ristewn and Freemansburg Railroad Compa ny. A bill to authorize the German Reformed Church of the Northern Liberties to sell real es tate. The bill to incorporate the Philadelphia Bank, was taken up and passed second reading. The bill to regulate the granting of tavern li censes in Philadelphia passed Committee of the Whole, and was then postponed. The bill to incorporate the West Chester and Paoli Plank Road Company was naken up and passed finally. The Senate then adjourned until to-morrow. HOUSE. The House, after some little unim portent busi ness, resumed, on second reading, the considera tion of the bill for the sale of the Public worka of the State. A lengthy and animated discussion ensued. Mr. Johnson moved to substitute a new bill. Mr. Eldied opposed the amendment. Mr. Stockadale supported it in a speech of some length. Mr. Cook, moved further to amend by substi tuting the Senate bill, with that portion relative to the branches struck out. Mr. Cook spoke at length, and very ably in support. The House then adjourned until 3 o'clock. Afterxoox Session. The House met at 3 o'clock, when the bill to authorise the Board of Canal Commissoners to assess damages for prop erty destroyed on the public works was taken up and passed finally. The bill to extend the jurisdiction of Justice of the Peace passed second reading and was then postponed. The House then adjourned. A ViliSax. The Huntsville Item of the 11th inst., gives the following account of the recent debut and exit of one of the kind of scoundrels that "we read about:" A man named John M. Dowling, ccme here a few weeks ago to work as a tailcr with B. M. Clopton, of our town. II ie a native of Brook lyn. Nihh Vm-k, and went to MurfreesDOTuogii, Tennessee, some years ago, where he married a young lady of wealthy connections, named M;ss Mary Smith. The lady acquired some property from her relations, in the way of negroes, and, as they coucluded to come to Texas, their slaves were sold, and Dowling retained the money. They have had one child, since dead, and the wife is now encientc. A few weeks ago Dowling gathered all the money and other valuables of his wife, and "slo ped," leaving her perfectly destitute. He went to New Orleans, and it is thought will go back to New York. He is about five feet nine inchee high, sallow complexion, and the point of his proboscis looks towards the heavens, as if it scorned connection with his mouth. How the lady came to marry him is a mystery to us, for she is very handsome but there is no account ing for tastes. What effects he had left here were sold a few days ago, and a fund was raised by Messrs. Bin ford and Clopton, enough to send her back to her friends. She left in the stage on Wednesday, a broken-hearted, deserted, plunder ed woman. We trust some of our New York cotemporaries will notice this matter. We know they will not tolerate such a crime. The Cent and the Eagle. Simon Holdfast was not a liberal minded man. There was no danger of him ruining himself by extensive charities. Still, whenever there was a collection taken up at church, or at a pub lic meeting, he always took care to give some thing. "It looked well to give something," he said, "and there was no need of letting the public know how much you gave. He hated ostenta tion, for his part." He always put a cent in his pocket on such oc casions. People might think from the rattling that it was gold, or at least silver. Mr. Holdfast was about to attend an evening meeting for a charitable purpose. He accordingly deposited in his vest pocket, as he supposed, the usual liberal sum. This he deposited in the box with an air of con scious liberality lighting up his face. When he reached home, he had occasion to o pen his pocket book, when to his consternation he discovered a cent carefully laid away in a re cess. The eagle was no where to be found. "Good Heavens !" exclaimed Simon, "I've gone and given away ten dollars to that cursed chanty an amount which, properly laid out, would have served for a thousand occasions of the same kind." Simon sat down quite overcome, but it couldn't be helped. As an offset to this extravagance he has decided to reduce the wages of his servant girl till the amount is made up. fiZ7" The Hlinois Central Railroad Company have contracted for hedging with Osage Orange one hundred miles of the Hlinos Central Railway. These two hedges each one hundred miles long, will require about tow million Osage plants. CC7The quarrel between Messers Cutting and Brackenridge is settled amicably. So no duel is to take place. CC7A whole township in Germany, that of Enzelhoum.it is said, is preparing to leave to gether for America- LIXFMEXT. rt ;. clt-r ami pleasant to use. Warrauted all it jg ecommended or money paid back. Trepgrej by II. G. O. Cary, L'ruggist and Chemist, dem and Ohio, to whom all orders should be ad.ircs3.,! Sold by an authorised Agent in every town in tl.. State. For sale by Fred. Kittel, Ebetisburg pa and by Hughes & Wherry, Jefferson Pa. MARRIED. On Wednesday morning, Cth inst., Lt R Festus Tibbet, Mr. Stephen Lloyd to Mis's pLcl be Lloyd, all of Cambria tp. Auditor Xotlce. Jjbnston Moore surving" In the Common Pieti partner of the firm of J. Moore SB. Charles Dillon Executor's locket Xo. 22, December Tn.i 1854. ine unuersignea uemg appoime'1 auq.Ujt to make distribution of the motey in the bazxis cf the Sheriff arrising from the sale of the real estate of the defendant in the above stated case, hereby notifies all persons interested, that he will eit fcrtss purpose of discharging die duties of the said ap pointment, at Lis otLce in Ebensburg on Tuesiuy the 2d day of May next, at one o'clock P. M. O. B.LED, Auditor. April 3d J 80-1. rw l 1 1 1 . 1 . . - Lcrelto;i'Iank Road Company. JYOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS tte Board of J 1 Managers of the Loretto Plaiik Road Compa ny, have assessed &o on each Bhare cf stot-k sub scribed to said Road, to be paid on or before tLe first of every Fucceeding Month thereafter, ul:;1 the full amount of shares subscribed be paid. The above Instalments are required to be pa: to Col. P. Shields, Treasurer of the Company re siJicg in Lcretto. By order of the Eoard, 51. M. ADAMS, rrttwn: April C, tf. List or Letters. REMAINING in the Post OfSce at Ebensbarj, April lat 18o4. Alex P Adlesperger Miss Mary A llurrels A P Andrews Francis BraJly Felix Barr lloratro Bickford Jacob Be ha Lidia Bender Walburg Carl Mr Cyncale Henry Colly S P Carter P P Cope & Co Lucinda Davis Miss Catharine Evans John Field Anton Frederick James Fulton Mrs Mary A Gompsen EJward Grew Albert M Gregg Peter Gorman Felix Henly Henry Hoover Miss Ee Hobfce John B Httber Joseph James John L Jeffries Rev John Jones George Kripper Aug R.ilettler April 6, 184. A Rovailosker John Leslie Lloyd & Hill Mts Henrietta Liuicger M Carlett Mary P Maries Philip Miller Charles M'Ciee Stephen M'Cain Michael Mumy John Mangan Peter O'Xeil Thomas Osmond Edmund Paige Anion Paddock John Potter Simon Rohm K Kees David Shorthill J R Suab&aian John Speer Heirs of Godfrey S:t myer M Steinwalt Y B Thompson Henry Walls Samuel Weakiand Maria Wallace Joan Weaver Christopher Wertz M. C. M'CAl'Gi:. VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR SALE THE subscriber offers for sale the Hause and Lot on Trbicu he now resides, situate ia Suimnuviile Cambria co.. Pa. The building is of Frame, 54 front on the Portage Railroad, extending b.iek a lonj the Turnpike Road 5C feet. Two Stories high, with a fiu'iou-a '"r-mptit. Als. 0X10 ' 1-2 Story Building 5U by 24 feet," large stable and Smote House, &c. V.'ith a small addition to the abovo described property, it can be made a commodious bouse for a Hotel, which will pay well, as tb'n place, no doubt, is destined to be a great place of resort in the summer season, being situated oa the top of the Allegheny Mountains, and surroun ded on all sides with the most delightful and pic turesque scenery the eye can behold, and only dis tant one mile from the Penna. Railroad htaticn This property will be sold at a very low price, as the subscriber wishes to convert it into a Hotel, and does not wish to keep it himself. Fcr fur ther particulars enquire of the subscriber, on tha premises. JOHN' IVORY. April C, 1854. 8m. KOTICE. All persons knowing themselves indebted to tie estate of Edward Don&ldcon, late of Was-lttgton Townsh'p, Cambria County, deceased, are hereby notified to make payment without delay to the un dersigned residing in the said township of Wash ington, to whom Letters Testamentary on the last will and te.-tament of said deceased have been granted by the Register of the Coanty aforesaid, and all persons haviug claims against said ettate will present them properly authenticated for &et tltment. ELIZA DONALDS OX, Executrix. Adril 6, 1S54 30-Ct. FOR UE.VT. THE Tavern stand and premises in Water Street, lately occupied by Jno Ward. For fcrther infor mation apply to H. B. MYTIXGER. Water Street, April 6, A. S. C. Wlusrard and C. W. liigard. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. TJILL practice in the several Courts of Caml ria, J Blair, Huntingdon, Indiana and Clearfield Coun ties. Office nearly opposite Litringcr's Hotel. gtCt.Also Agents for the sale cf Lauds in Cam bria and adjoining Couaties. 03-Also Agents for the "Caion Fire Insurance Company."' nj-Also Agents for the "American Lehigh Fire Insurance Company." April C, 54. NOTICE TO COLLECTORS. COLLECTORS of State and County Taxes for 1852 and previous years, whose duplicates re main unsettled, are hereby notified to make pay ment on or before the 15th day of May next, as by a resolution of the Board of Commissioners no further indulgence will be given after that date. Collectors for 1S53 are requested to pay over the full amount outstanding on their duplicates, on or before the June Couit. A. J. RIIEY, Treasurer. Treasurers Office. Ebensburg, April 6, '54. 1 rrrXVOQK AGENTS WANTED, to sel ictorial s.nd Useful Works for the yenr 1854. ?10K Dollars a Year. Wanted m ev ery section of the United States, active and enter rrisiD!? men in nir.. in the sale of some of the TUT BARRELS INDIAN best works published iu the country. To men of good address, possessing a small capital of from $23 to $100, such inducements will be offered as to enable them to make from $-i to $5 a day profit. The books published by us are all useful In their character, extremely popular, and command large sales wherever they are offered. For particulars address. ROBERT SEARS Publisher. Feb. 24, '54. 1S1 William Street, . Y. Dissolution of Partnership. THE partnership heretofore existing under the firm of Robert Kerby and Robert Galbraith in the Coach Making business was dissolved on the ISth of November, by mutual consent The books are in the hands of Robert Galbraith, who will set tie the business of the firm. R. KERBY i R. OAlBRAITH. Jan. 20, 1854.