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flcmocrat anb Sentinel.
91. KXASSOX, Editor & Publisher. WEDSSSDAY MIL S. I8S5. S. M. Petteagill & Co. Advertising Agents, 37 Pakk Row New York, ami 10 State street, Doston, re the authorized Agents for the "Dem ckat & Sentiuel," and the mobt influen tial and largest circulating Newspapers in the United States an! Canada. They are empowered to contract for us at our I.OWF.ST TFRMS. COLXTY C03I31I I'TLE. I. S. NOON, Chairman, Giorge Delany. J. S. Mardis, George C. K. Zahrn. Peter Huber, Philip Miller, John K. McKenzie, Joseph Belie. John Durbin, David Earner, Henry Fried t hoof, John Stough, FJinha Tlnmmer. Lewis Hod:crs, George Gurhy, John McDerndt, Simon Dunmyer, V. A. Krisc. Thos. F. Mc.Gough. Jacob Fronhi-iser, J. F. Conden. John I lam iltoti, V. O'F.iel, Michael Dohlin, Wm. C. Diver, John While, Henry Topper, Nicho las Caiman. 51 J. Plott J. W. Condon. D.iniel Giufair, Wm. McC'okey. Daniel II Donnelly, Anthony Long, John Marsh, J.hu Ryan. K&lclimoad is Taken. We pec by the telegraphic dispatches that liidiinond has been taken and Peters burg has been taken by our invincible armies, or rather tliey had been evacuated by Gen. Lee. Every one. must sincerely rejoice- it this in the North. For four rears it has stood defiant against any force that couM be brought to bear against it, and by many it was thought to be im- pregnable. The prestige of taking it is great, but it has cost us very dear, But j Ixc is not taken nor do we know where ! he is. There would as we said before, be a good chance for making peace now if Lincoln and Seward and Stanton would wish it. Hut wc fear they are nof will ing to make an effort for peace so long as they are able to force the people into the army against their will. The evacuation of Bichmond is glorious if the right advantage is taken of it, but if our Government persi-t in their deter mination of subjugation, confiscation, emancipation and annihilation, it may ' prove to be a very barren victory. Iec j nas a nne army ot veterans that may light for years against oppression. While the North who are all anxious for peace except those bent on power and plunder, must stand another and another draft to keep up the army. Peace. - Now would be a very appropriate time for both North and South to try what could be done towards making a peace. The most sanguine among the Southern people must observe that their cause looks more gloomy than at any time since the commencement of the war. They have no further hope of foreign intervention, Maximilian will send a minister to Wash- ington who will be received, and that i will be sufficient to satisfy Iouis Napo leon. England never showed much dis position to interfere. So that hope for the South is inevitably gone. . Their ar my is tiiinned by desertion and what they had of a navy, destroyed. Their cities on ihe seaboard are out of their posses sion and all their foreign trade by block ade running is entirely gone. They have not full ccmMJence in their own Presi dent. Lee is the only man row that has the entire confidence of the people, and wc dont think he is sanguine of suc cess. Under these circumstances it would seem to us folly for th. rn to fight ' taking off. When this Presidential party on to entire exhaustion as from present ! arrived at City Point, it was determined appearances it niu.-t Coine to that. They j 'hat the "grand army" of Gen. Grant have not soldiers enough in their nrinv, should pass in review before the Presi nor have they population though from ! denl Mrs. Lincoln and Thaddeu3. Hut which lo increase it, exc.pt Iran the col- ! as Hums says : "The best laid plans of orcl race, and they seem shy in putting ,mce ard men gang aft nglee," for just the m into their army, j about that time, General Gordon of the This being the case an honorable peace rebel army, not having the fear of the to the S,uth ou-ht to be very welcome ' aforesaid I Presidential party before his news to them eyes, made a furious assault upon Grant's Now would bo, the time fur the North linca an captured Fort Steadman with a to ."lion- their magnanimity and offer them ! ,arSe number of prisoners. The fort was such terms of peace as would or could ; retaken the same day by the Northern be accepted by an honorable, highminded troops, after stubborn and dreadful fight and warlike people. Such a peace as ing, in which the loss in killed and wound Il jracc Gie- ly suggestod to the President d on both side6 was very severe. This tit the tune of tl.;- Peace meeting at Niag- . military episode, of course prevented the m a Falls Hi-. I -it, r i-n w pnMi-hed in 'contemplated review of the innr and in j nn English paper for the first time ; but how it got out of the possession of Mr. Lincoln and over to England to be pub lished, we can't tell. It is some sharp dodge, probably to beat Greely. Tiie following is the basis of his letter : 1. The Union is restored and declared perpetual. 2. Slavery is utterly and forever abol ished throughout the same. . A complete amnesty for all politi cal offenses, with a restoration of all the inhabitants of each State to all the privi leges of citizens of the United States. 4. The Union to pay four hundred I million dollars ($4 00, 000,000) in five per slave states, loyal and secession alike, to be apportioned pro rata, according to their slave population respectively, by the census of I860, in compensation for the losses of their loyal citizens by the aboli tion of slavery. Each State to be cuti titlcd to its quota upon the ratification by its Legislature of this adjustment. The bonds to be at the absolute disposal of the Legislature aforesaid. o. The said slave States to be entitled henceforth to representation in the House on the basis of their total, instead of their federal, population, the whole now being free. C. A national convention, to be as sembled so soon as may be, to ratify this adjustment, and make such changes in the Constitution as may be deemed advi sable. Had this been offered by the President at that time, the country might have saved one thousand million of dollars, and at least one hundred thousand lives and any amount of heartrending sorrow and mour ning. There may be an opportunity yet of restoring the country, if this adminis tration was not so prodigal of human life. There suure'y could have been peace long since if Mr. Lincoln had not refused the South the common rights that belonged to all the States. The democratic party want no conquered provinces attached to this government. If it be a republic as heretofore, then there could be no such thing as conquered provinces attached to 'f out if it be a consolidation with a chieftain at its head, then the North and the South are all conquered provinces, and must abide by that chieftains dicta tion. A few short weeks will tell the tale; if our government is determined to annihilate them, that seems to us a sad mistake. Gen. Lcc will fight one or two hard battles yet, and then if he is defeat ed he will retire with his army into the interior, and prolong the war. The war will not end unless the South surrender. Their (erritory is too extensive to be held 33 1'oland is held by liussia, or Venctia by Austria, or Ireland by England. Lincoln on Another Uattlrfield. It will be remembered, that about two weeks ago, President Lincoln, Mrs. Lin coln, Thaddeus (not him of Warsaw) and several other distinguished and intellectual I personages, embarked on board a steam boat at Washington city, to make a visit to the headquarters of General Grant. The reason assigned for this sudden flisht of Abraham from the perplexing cares of office, was the terrible pressure brought to bear upon him by his Abolition sup porters, who arc just now afflicted with a chronic thirst for office. That interesting portion of the part-, " founded on great niortl ideas," is said to swarm the avc nues of the capital, in numbers far sur passing the beggars of Shanghai and in their appeals for political alms, more clamorous than the Lazzaroni of Naples. The unblushing impudence with which they besiege the portals of the White House, and throng its halls, has so seri ously alarmed Horace Greely, in view of its damaging effect upon the Presidents health, that he implores them to be mer ciful and warns them, that if they suc ceed in compelling Lincoln to shufile off this mortal coil, they will not be held guiltless for the deep damnation of his the afternoon, Lincoln visited the battle field. We will let the army correspon dent of a leading Republican paper, tell what he said on that occasion : 44 The President is here to be thrilled with our glory. This afternoon he was with General Meade on the ground of the fierce contest in the morning, and felt no disappointment whatever, that the events prevented him from witnessing a grand review. In answer to some remark, he said : 4 This is better than a review.' " When Lincoln visited the bloody field of Antietam, yet red with human gore and when the awful destruction of life was so well calculated to excite feelings of the deepest pity and commiseration, the country will not soon forget, how he shocked all the finer sensibilities of our nature, by calling on Marshal Laraon to enliven the scene of death, by singing that classical negro melody, " Pkttyune But ler" The custom of visiting fresh battle field?, although a mere matter of taste, is honored in the breach than in the obser vance. What manner of man, whether President or " jtU-beian" must he be, who can complacently ride over a b'lttle field, where but a few hours before, the unerr ing messengers of death flew fast and thick and where the dreadful evidences of the deadly conflict meet him on every side and give utterance to so cruel an expres sion as, "this is better than a nvieio." What consolation will not such a humane sentiment as that, convey to the widows and orphans, whose husbands and fathers fall on that fatal field of strife. No word of pity for the dead and the dying cscsipcd from his lips ; on him, the sad and sick ening sight only excited the most pleasur able emotions ; from him it extorted no expression of sympathy or sorrow : to him it was 44 bitter than a revieir.'" What cared he for the brave men who slept the sleep of death, " Butc.her'd to make a Lincoln holiday." When nature, in one of her bVaks, made Abraham Lincoln, she threw away the mould. 15ul he had his prototype, for, Nero fiddled while liome was burn- Arulfrurj- Arrests. During the last days of Congress there was a great effort made to alolish Mr. Lincoln's arbitrary nri-ests which wc are sorry to say has failed. This last Con gress refused to abolish the system of arbitrarily arresting civilians for civil of fenses where courts of law arc in full force and vigor. It is not a party ques tion nor was it made one. . Many of the republicans joined tho democrats in endeavoring to get rid of this odious system which has disgraced not only our country but civil liberty for the last few years. Among the most eloquent speeches made against it was that of Henry Win ter Davis, a republican of Maryland. In the course of the winter a resolution was offered by Mr. Ganson, a democratic member from Buffalo New York, a man of influence and talent instructing the committee on military affairs to ascertain and report to the House whether there were any pirsoners tn the old capitol pris on or in Carroll prison, without charge? made against them, and whether there were any civilians among them. This resolution passed by a large majority. The committee made a pretty thorough investigation, and finding the most shock ing abuses, and outrages that they had no idea of, omitted to report immediately. The administration getting alarmed at Ihe expose and wishing to keep matters from the public, got the committej not to re port, and they began to change prisoners from one prison to another and discharged some of them. To prevent abuses of this kind in future, Mr. Davis on consul tation with others, attached an amend ment to the miscellaneous appropriation bill, for bidding the arrests and trial by courts martial of any civilians in future. This passed the House by a decided ma jority, and was struck out in the Senate. The democrats in the House assisted and led on by liberal republicans were deter mined that this bill should not pass with out this clause in it, so the Lincoln re publicans let the appropriation bill go by the board rather than do without the ar rests. The debate was participated in by Davis, Pendleton, Keenan, Schenk, Stevens and Farnsworth, but the strict followers thought it was best for them to lose the appropriation bill rather than be abridged of any of their poweis. The World . says : Finally, a resolution i debated in Con gress to turn over prisoners who have been arbitrarily arrested, to the civil courts, and to stop sach arrests for the future. Messrs. Lincoln, Skvvakd, and l Sr,KTOX pronounced the word, and 1 licit followers and tools in Congress defeat the resolution4 not hesitating one instant at paying as the price of its defeat the loss of an important appropriation bill. To the blind and foolish partisans "hosc anti-slavery zeal has eaten up their common sense, this series of events may seem nothins but an "extraordinary coin- cidcncc ;" but to every hbertv-lovir,'- American, be he Democrat or be "he lie- publicen, they disclose a policy and a purpose which, ere many years are over, he who runs may read. Criminal Justice In Missouri. Gen. John, Pope, of Hull I?un fame, discharges the duties of military satrap in Missouri. He appears to be as ignorant of the Constitution of his country, as he is notoriously incompetent to conduct a military campaign. The jails of that State are full of men, charged with nearly every offence in the criminal callendar, whose cases were to be disposed of by a military Commission, a species of Court, which is organized to convict. Gen. Pope lias issued an order requiring all military officers in the interior counties whose civil courts have been reopened, to turn over to such courts, all prisoners in their hands, against whom there is evidence sufficient to convict of murder, arson or robbery, and in case of conviction to assist the civil authorities in executing the punishment . 1 l .1 w . I pionouoccu oy me courts, lie makes f this important reservation, however ; that whenever any individual is tried and aojuit- ted, then lie shall be re-airestcd and Md for trial by the Militaiy Commission. We would like to know how any man can escape a conviction, between this grinding of the upper and nether judicial millstone. This is a refinement of justice in criminal proceedings worthy the capu- 1 e J cious mind of GeneralJohn Pope. He has shown himself to be mightier with the pen than the sword and the late of all criminals in Missouri, is as certainly pre judged, as was that of the doomed crowd who passed beneath Dante's inscription over the gates of the infernal regions. Gen. Pope has eviJently never read the Jith article of the amendments to the Constitution. y Ma,,!i,.i.i n:.,,c. ........ t . .!... " - a iu.il most of Jhe Sarsaparilla of the shops is inert and worthless. Dr. Aver in his writings on this drug states that not only is it inert as found in the shops, but to also are most of thepreparations from it, bearing its name. He shows, however, that this fact arises from the use of worth less varieties, or unskilful preparations by incomjietent men ; that .hc true Medicinal Sarsaparilla (Sarza Snulax off.) of the tropics, when freshly pathered in the bud. is one of the most effectual alteratives we possess. Combined with other substances of great alterative power, like Iodine, Stillmgia, Dock, &c, it makes A vei's Comp. Ext. of Sarsp., which we have reason to believe is one of the most effec tual remedies for humors, skin diseases and for purifying the blood which has ever yet been found by anybody. Bangor (Me.) Mercury. y ou will see from our advertising columns that F. P. Tierney, Esq , has nni l.t 1 1 . . 1 " "'""c10 "iV uuraui me laW in OUT Counts If enonrv Initiiatrv" and ability will ensure success, we have no doubt he will succeed wnll bo loj nur best wishes ncw locomotive has been patent ed m England. It is so constructed as to run either way without turning, requires no tender, and is capable of passing the shortest curves without difficulty or dan ger. All the wheels, eight in number, arc driving wheels, and arranged in two dis tinct sets of four with two cylinders to each set. The engine is arranged to carry the necessary quantity of water, sav 1500 or 2000 gallons, and fuel for long distan ce's without stopping for either, being en abled to do so by employing more wheels, which, while it allows sufficient of the above to be carried beside the weight of the machine itself, does not overload them, and therefore reduces the wear and tear of the permanent way and wheel-tires, to a minimum. r The New York Leader of April 1st, has information, which is claimed as authentic, that a warrant is to be issued in St Catharines, charging the St. Albans raiders with a breach of the neutrality act, when they will be bi ought to St. Catharines. This charge will be then dropped, and the prisoners will be brought hefore the Toronto judges on a demand for extradition, with the expectation that they will reverse the decision lately given by judge Smith, of Montreal. ORIGINAL. POETRY APRIL. BY CECELIA. April has come, capriei-ms and sweet, Flowers spring up 'neath her fai-3' f tt. Her smile is sunshine, her tears soft rain, Coquettish April has come again. The warm south wind is her balmy breath. 1 She breathes, and nature awakes from death, I Forest and mountain, valley and plain, ! Wear ker tioft m l"tIe of Srten a-:iitu She speaks by the voice of wii-hiing birds, And gushing brooks, and I know the words ? The same from each ia the noisy train, Beautiful April has come again. Changing each hour, now smiling through tear. Now like a Hash the smile i'isnppcar. As for the weather, 'twill he in vain You guess for to-morrow 'tis April again. April has come in the arms of Spring. With her sweet aDtherns the forests ring, The hills re-echo the glad refrain, Diight happy April lias come again. THE WAR NEWS. IVtcrsburgr and H!c!imol. Nkw Yokk, April i. President Lin coln reports that Petersburg is evacuated, and Gen. Grant thinks Richmond is also. He is rushing on to cut the rebels retreat. THE NEWS CONFHIMED. Ctir Troops In Kit Ii;iomI. oi ric: u. W a u Dkpa i:t.vi en r, Washington, April 3. Mnj. Gen. Jir: The following otiiciai ' continuation of the capture of Kichmon 1 and announcement that the city is on fire, has just been received. E. M. Stanton. City Poisr, Virginia, Apiilo. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of V;r: (cis. Wci:- ,t..3 ... i o ,. . - , .., IV , ' . w ,i i mond at c:o0 U.i:- morning, m.o. cnp!u;d j many uns. The enciny Kii in iv::i haste. The city i en tire io on; p.;uv. i an 1 we ani nuking every ei"ort to put it out. The people received us wi;h enthusias tic expressions of joy. Gen. Grant .started early this morning with the army towards the Danville road to cut otf Ive"s retreat ing army, if possible. President Lincoln has gone to the front. War Diu'a i:tm en t, Washington. April 3. Maj. Gen. Dix : It appears from a dispatch of General Weitzel, just received . . .. , i,y tins lJcpariment u.at our torccs u mid j his command are in ltichmond, havi taken it at fifteen minutes past eight o'clock, this morning. E. M. Stanton, See- of War. Wberc lias Lcc Cionc J-- Zicrc I fc'csice ! Two objects of a military character have been demonstrated by military op-, erations within the last two weeks. Who has been fooled ? Was it Iec's obiect to ! ?et out of Richmond, or Gcri. Grant .i..,,-,. 1.. b... 1,;,.. .I... . ,, 1 ..1, Grant cr Lee was beaten al this game of strategy. General Grant has Peters burg and Uichmond, but where is Lcc? I Can any one tell ? Is he at his veterans of a four years. war, on Sher man and Scholield, near Goldboro. One of these contingencies we must accept, in the view that Lee's army is not captured, and with its munitions and artillery got out of Uichmond the very thing that for twenty days General Grant has been employing his own army, as commander-in-chief, and that of Generals Schorield, Sherman, Ord, and Sheridan, lo prev ent - With all our jubilation, is there not liiitl.ir tlii cm..W.r ;,.(.,.-.t T a here is Lee Is there to be another Chambersbuh: or Carlisle raid ? Is he i in ' Shenandoah v alley ? Is he hurl ing ins lorces on cMiermau and Jx hohold T Where, in the midst of this universal jolification, where is General Lee ? But is not a fool as Scott, McCIclian, Mc Dowell, Hooker, and Burnsides, Meade and Hallcck, have testified. But where has he gone ? Wc accept as cheerfully as our friends of radical Abolition theories, the capture of Uichmond. It is a great triumph. It is the centre of rebel executive and hgis lative authority. It is regarded by them as sacred as a Mahomedan thinks of Mecca, a Catholic of Konie, a French man of Paris, a Kussia'n of Moscow, an Englishman of the Tower of Ixmdon. We say again it is a run :ru. One which Democrats accept as cheerfully as their Northern opponents, in politics. Shall we make proper use of this success, or sink our nation to the scald of the bar barians of n thousand years ago? Shall, we, assuming the religion of nineteen hundred years after the Sermon on the Mount, welcome the brutality of an At tilla and Alaric as our rule of action, in regard to men and women who cheerfully endured the hardships of three wars for our benefit, as it was of their's. We think it is a happy augury, for the future, that President Lincoln, Mr. Sew ard, and, we hear it from private sources, Millard Fillmore are now with General j Grant. We believe they are there a peace men ; and if Mr. Jeff. Davis, waive formalities, there will be peace,' a,1(j Gen. Leo, whom we regard aa a Southern man with Northern proclivities, will join with Gen. Grant in putting np the white flag, but above that the starry banner will wave for untold generations, over restored, but a reconstructed, and an OLD UNI ON. I 'itttlurj Iot. 43" A bill was introduced into ihe . islature fo fix the standard weight of i. tatoes at fifty-six pounds per bushel. G II HAT fcKDUiTIOX IN GOODS' GOLD DROUGHT DOWN! DOWVm DOWN' ! ! DRY GOi-DS FOLLOWING' GOLIX Goods bit uht down to old prices. P,.s sons wi-hing any p at the pie-ci.t t : . wj'.l do well to call nn 1 see E. J MILLb( CO.. :is tley have jnt ietuii,i from t;t east with a Inure stock of .,ls which are offering, fas well as all iheir eld at erectly red need prices. Now is the tin to Luy. Look vvh:it reductions have be male. Ca'icocs reduced from 40 to 25 cents Deiains CO to SOaSTJ ' Mnsiirs " TO to i5a45 Notions creatly reduced Sucr-ir reduced from 35 to 0a2;, B I:;ng Molas.-es 75 Ciotli!ni reduced. And all kind . f r(.ds at a very J.-i- fi,, Tluse wil-.ina to save money will i'o f'j to Imv Row, as there is a gnod chance f r bargains and si e- nhitions. Don't forget ,:i pi. ice, of E. J. Mills & Co. F. 1. Til RXEY, atxoi:ne7-at-law, Eiii"NBri:G. Cajiekia CtCSJY, T. O.Ti.-e two .!:vrx X-irth tf Coloi.ade P.J(f. A on'1 r. 1P,v,.i t CMJENSnURG FOUND?. Y ! TIIE NOTES ANI) ACCOUNTS OF T II 11 E!;ENM'.LT:rt FOUXI'RY, up to At rij Isi 1805, wheih.T in the :.;r..-' of E G.;s A Co . v the cr.t .-."iil ei . an. :.: my hand : .-i:..i i:.Vss paid bi-f.-re tiie -t of Zd.: t.e.M. mo-i! he rohctr-d !v l.rw U. I. .JOHNS :0.v. Eheii-h.Tv. A,.,;: 5. 15 3t. A a!iioi' Xnssc. Th . u .:iov of C.iiro "'I I 'U.t'-1 h- n:."v. toid! ' Orphans C rt oistriouu thi'fim.rs in t!.e r : .;f!s . f -;;:h:t!ii.eM'to.i!. (late t .-.t'lirlne (lit i ly.) Executrix of Cassddy , oeei i-o hen. by notiGes ft! I pe;.-.M inri,..-'.,; that h- will 'attend to the di:ri.. f ''is sa,d a poM.trotnt, at his office in il lVi,. i:h .t Eheiisl urg on Tnes-d.-.y ti.e lK-h '..iy f M.y at i.i.e i.'ciih k, P M . : which tine, i-.i) persons i'.itf-r-ted a'f quired to present their chIn,s or he dei.arn i ficm coming in for sEaix of the suSd fur. JOiiN E bCAXLAN, April 5. ISsS. Av.-'ltor. rsTVIT. OF LidZA O' DON N EEL, VI L. CEASED. The c.ndeisi .u-o.: A::;tc- r. appoifUu ly ti.e Uri.i.at l-ust . t lamhni cc-niity, t- reoort nMiihi.tidi f ti e lands in tiv ! -n ': of Wm. Khte!!. Iv.-j.. Adn :r.i.-trat..: tf t: estate .i Eliza O'D-T-.e!!, Lite f Mi.r. : township. k, a..-, ,!. opon the ncceu i:t f ;i Miid A imii islirt . r filed, hereby not:tj persons interested il.at he will in sri i jr. . that he will attend t.-the otnu.s ,f .'- ..:' appointment at ids . f.i.e i,i the i'-. M-nJ: f Ebershur, on Thuisday the 127th dy J April, inst.,jit. at .i.p o'clock. P. M. WM. 11. rsl-.CiiEEU. April o, lSr.5. St. Am:.t'.'r. udllor' .otlre. . . The utidcHirr.fh Auditor, appointed by the Orphans -tit: of Cambria ctitnttv. to repoit ih.strih'.'t':. r. the ftir.ds i:i the bin 's of Wm. Kirt ". Admr. of the estate of R -bort Flinn. n p, !i his tl ird acc not, litr;hy not. ties .; j i is- t'.s it:t,-u-.t-,l in said fund tint h? i atiei.d to the tlutics of his said at'io':r.tru'.iit at h.is office i;i the Borough of ELtT.shuv. on Tnesduv the 25th d;.v of April, insi., it 1 o'clock. 1". M. 1. S. NOON. April 18C5 Audtt.-.r. rSI'ATE OF ANDKEV TODD, !". L CEASED. Ti:e ucdcrsigi:t d having b( en epp iuifl Auditor by the Orphans' 0 urt of Cvmbria t oio ty, f; p; i.i t distribution of the fun- in the hands of Wm. KittM. Esq., Aihuia i.strati.r of the fft.xi-! of Andrew Todd, " ceased, upon his sccor.u anl filial accoiii' filed, herehy notifies ail persons intorete.'. in sal 1 tu; d, that i3 will attend to th duties of his siid appointment at his ofikf in the IVreugh f Ebtnsburg, cn Thursday the I'Tih dav of Apnl instant, at one o'clock p. jr. ' WM. U. SECilLER, April 5. isr.5 2t Auditor. r STATE Or ITIT! R WlbLIl DEC'Ih L The undcrsigi.io Auditor, having ixta appuiutci by ti e Orjdians' Court ofCw hria couaty, to report distiibntion of tL finals in the hands of Elizabeth Wible aui Ja-,.b Stoltz, Administrators of the tstate of I'der Wible, 1 ite of Carroll township, deceased, upon their first accouct, hereof iiotifj.-s all persons interested in said funn. that he will attend to the duties of his sa:J ippoin?m nt at his eGie in the Birciigh " Ebcr.sburj;, on Wednesday the 2rtth dayw April, instant,' at one o'clock, F. 51. F. A. SH0E5IAKFR. April 5, 18C5 St Audiwr E ""STATE OF CHARLES D. 51URUAV, DECEASED. The undersigned Auditor, appointed c the Orphans' Court of Cambrin coiiuty, ta report distribution of the funds in the kan. of Win. Kitted, Esq , Administrator of t- estate t f Charles D. Murray, deceased, upB his account filed, hereby notiSes all pr-) interestcl in said fu j. that he will atten to the duties of said appointmeut at ffi.-e in the ThWough of Ebei.s'ourg. Wednesday the 26th day of April, instac at one o'clock, P. 51. F. A. SHOEMAKER April ft, 1865-St AuJiK?-