Newspaper Page Text
(i tare, 1 sm Auris
CLEARFIELD, PA., FEB. 26, 1862.
Time of Carl lea7ins Tyrone Station.
Fast Lino, 9.17 P- M. Mail Train, 11.55 A M.
5.40 P. M
C 40 A. M. Mail train.
Leboi," your communication haaunavoid
ably been crowded out.
AHr-CTATtD. We have been informed that
Jamel Glenn, uo was wounded In the battle
at Dranesvllle, had hia leg amputated several
daya since. He was a member ot Captain E.
A. IrTln'a company.
BoRoroa Elcctiox The follows narncd
persons were elected on Friday the 21st Inst :
Justice of the Peace, John Shugart j Consta
ble, JohnGuelicb; Assessor, Frank Short
School Directors, Geo. Thorn, Michael Kittle
barger. Wm.Biglcr; Overseers of Poor, A.
M. Hills, A. C.FJn'an ' Judge of Elections,
JZenrr Stono; Inspectors, John Troutman, R.
' Wallace, Kr- High Constable, David Johns
-ton; Burgess, G. L. Reed Town Council,
.John M'Pherson, J. C. Whitehill; Auditor,
William V. Wright. .
How to go to Sleep. .No doubt theru are
. many of our readers who understand this de
lightful art to perfection ; but there are cer
tain conditions of animal economy, even in a
htate of health, when "tired nature's sweet re
storer" refuses to close our lids and seems
.pertinaciously to fly from ns though wooed
: ever so warmly. The most natural and facile
.method is to place the head in a comfortable
posit ion, and then, taking in a full inspiration,
breathe as much as possible through the nos
trils. The attention must now be fixed upon
the fact of breathing. The patient must im
agine that he sees the breath passing from his
nostrils ; and the Tery moment ho brings his
mind to conceive this, apart from all other
ideas, consciousness and memory depart, and
he sleeps. The method is strange, but aim
pie, and the experiment will prove its truth.
TnE 51st Penn'a Regiment. This regiment
participated in the recent battle at Roanoke
Island. The following allusion to tho regi
ment is from the special correspondence of
the N. T. Tribune :
Gen. Reno now came np with his brigade,
consisting of the 21st Massachusetts, 51st New
York, 51st Pennsylvania and 9th New Jersey,
and pushing through the swamps and tangled
undergrowth, took up a position on the right,
with the view of turning the enemy. This
was done with the greatest alacrity. Mean
while the contest raged hutly in front, our
men behaving gallanily, not wavering for a
moment. The Massachusetts men vied with
the men of Connecticut ; those of New York
and New Jersoy courageously supporting
their brethren of Pennsylvania. Our troops
gradually overcome the difficulties which im
peded their approach, and though fighting at
great disadvantage, and suffering severely,
made a steady advance. Regulars were never
It gives us pleasure to notice that among
the officers of the 51st Pcnu'a regiment are,
Adjutant D. P. Bible of Philipsburg, Capt. A.
11. Snyder of Bellefonte, and Lieut. P. A.
(Liulin of Frunchville, who are well known to
many ot the citizens of this county. All
honor to ur brave boys.
The "Bccktails." No other regiment in
the service, perhaps, enjoys such a wide-spread
reputation as the "Bucktails," or Kane Rifles.
The peculiar names they have given them
selves, and their peculiar mode of dress, by
which they are so readily distinguished, have
no doubt assisted in bringing this regiment so
prominently before tho public to say nothing
of their courage and righting capacity, as ex
hibited in their recent conflict with the rebels
at Dranesville. The "Bucktails" are as fond
of fun as they are of fight. Recently, it is
said, the larger portion of tho regiment, then
at leisure enjoyed the rare .sport of a fox chase,
though l ecessarily on a less extended scale
than is usually allotted to iport of that kind.
The fox was driven from his lair, in an ad
joining wood, and presented himself a short
distance fiom the lino of tho regiment, when
nearly alt hands started olT, helter-skelter, af
ter the fashion of a scrub-race," in hot pur
suit. The poor fox did not run far before he
was completely surrounded, and escape seem
ed impossible. Yet he managed to elude
their grasp, but was finally captured by one of
tli outer picket s, on a desperate bayonet charge,
which had the effect merely to wound him,
and thus save his foxship for another chase,
fn the wild pursuit given by the "Bucktails,"
several of them suddenly came upon a ''head
long steep," and down they went, to the num
ber of a score or more, one upon the other,
until, flually, tfaey reached the bottom in a
"mass of confusion," more easily immagined
than described. Nobody was hurt, however,
aiid all hands greatly enjoyed the sport.
The Aids. Secretary Stanton, in reply to a
resolution of the Senate, furnishes that body
'th a list of aids-de-camp appointed under
!!c act of August 5, 1861. The whole num.
lr is 52 seventeen colonels, at a salary (in
cluding pay, clothing and subsistence) $2,457,
W'l an allowance of 5591 for servants ; twelve
Jieutenant-coloels, with an income of $2,071,
A and $531 for servants; nine majors, on tha
Ja' of $1,782, servants $591; and fourteen
clI'tains,pay $l,566,servants $295,50. Among
-e captains are the Orleans Princes.
ense3see axd Alibihi Cottos -The
Ptning np of the Tennesseo river, brings us
1D,! the heart of the best upland cotton
c8ion. If the government will keep a gun
.ti or so, sailing np and down that river, an
l&merise supply of the staple can be procured
"change- for gooda or cash. A large trade
Y spring up in that region, as aoon as the
voels are driven out of Columbus and NT ash
is li- tIeIDI,Dl WH 1" as soon " Columbus
'iken, and Tennessee and Northern Missis
M" and Northern Alabama may yet do a fica
rg trade. .
BATTLES WON AND LOST.
Since the commencement of tltu- rebellion,
and while tho Government ha been making
"preparations' the following are the pricipal
battles which have been fought :
CNIO.V VICTORIES, 18G1.
June 2 Phillippi. (Col Kelly wounded.)
June 17 Booneville.
July 5 Brier Fork, (Siegle's victory.)
Julv 14 Defeat of Pegi am by McClellan.
July 13 Carrick's Ford, (Garnett killed.)
Aug.28 Hatteras Forts taken.
Sep. 10 Rout of Floyd, Gauley Bridge.
Oct. 5 Second defeat of rebels at Hatteras.
Oct. 8 Santa Rosa Island.
Oct. 11 Repulse at Southwest Pass.
Oct. 25 Charge of Fremont's Body Guard.
Oct. 27 Romney.
Nov. 7 Port Royal.
Dec. 13 Camp Alleghany, Virginia.
Dec. 18 1300 rebels captured by Pope in Mo.
Dec. 18 Dranesville. .
cnion victories, 1802.
Jan. 1 Second rebel repulse at Santa Rosa.
Jan. 1 Capture of rebel batteries in S. C.
Jan. 6 Humphrey Marshall's rout.
Jan. 19 Mill Spring, (Zollicofler killed.)
Feb. C Fort Henry.
Feb. 8 Roanoke Island.
Feb. 16 Fort Donalson.
rebel victories, 1861.
April 12 Fort Sumter.
June 10 Big Bethel.
July 21 Bull Run.
Aug. 10 Wilson's Creek.
Sept. 20 Lexington.
Oct. 25 Massacre of Ball's Bluil.
Nov. 8 Belmont
rebel victories, 1862, nose. '"
Recapitulation. Union victories, 23 ; Reb
el victories, 7 ; ratio, 3 to 1.
There is one section of the above list, and
the most remarkable one too, the accuracy of
which the most mendacious rebel will not dis
pute the list of battles for the present year.
That, at all events, is undoubtedly correct.
Aot a single success have the rebels achieved in
1862 ; while on our side aro at least four vic
tories worthy of the name. These, too, aro
but the beginning of their defeats. We have
but begun to fight. Even our preparations for
fighting are not yet completed, but are going
on with an .energy and on a scale which will
not be satisfied with small triumphs, nor, in
deed, with anything less thnn the utter and
final extinction of this rebellion. The rebel
lion, on the other hand, is already beginning
to stagger. The vitality and tho passion of it
are dying out. Pierced through as it now is
with many arrows, we shall soon see the whites
of its eyes, and its ghost will pass down among
the other evil spirits in limbo.
Roasting a Bombshell. The Charleston
Courier has the following incident : ' A few
days since a shell from one ol our guns in a
battery, not a hundtsrd miles from this city,
fell without explosion. It was found iy a
group of little Africans, who, supposing it to
contain something good, put it into a fire and
gave it a roasting. Foriunately the explosion
which ensued frightened them without serious
CAUTION. All persons are hereby caution
ed against purchasing or meddling with the
following property, to wit : ond dark bnj rasre,
one darK bay horse, one 2-year old colt, and one
wagon, now in the possession of Peter Kissinger,
as the same belong to uie and have only been loft
with him on loan. ANDREW PENTZ, Sr.
Feb. 13. 1862-3 tp.
PHILIPSDURO AND SUSQUEHANNA
TURNPIKE ROAD. Notice is hereby
given that the President and managers of the
Philipsburg and Susquehanna Turnpike road
Company have declared a dividend of two dollars
per share of stock, payable to the stock holders on
nnd after the ltKh day of March next. By order
of the Board. E. F. LLOYD, Treasurer.
Philipiburg Feb. 19. lS62-3tp.
A' TTEXTIOX, BEE KEEPERS. It. Ad
ams it Co., having purchased the Right of
Clearfield Co . for S. Harbison s Patent Im
proved movable comb Bee Hive," would respect
fully direct the attention of Bee keepers to the
many advantages it possesses over any other Hive
out. With this Hive you can have complete con
trol overyour Bees can at any time remove your
surplus honey without killing Bees can nuiKe
artificial swarms when desired cflu prevent your
Bees from being destroyed by moth and other
advantages it popesses which will recommended
it to all interested in Bee keeping ior ilivcs
Individual or Township Bight, address.
11. ADAMS A CO..
Feb, 10, lSf2. Cook?port. Indiana cj., Pa.
REGISTER'S NOTICE. Notice i? hereby
given, that the following accounts have beeu
examined and passed by me, and remain filed of
record in this ofliee for the inspection of beiM.
legatees, creditors and all others in any other way
interested, and will be presented to the nest Or
phans' court of Clearfield county, to be held at
the (jourt House, in the Borough of Clearfield
commencing on the Third Monday of March
I802. lor confirmation and allowance :
The account of Frederick Ziglcr, Guardian of
Catharine Korb, minor daughter of Godlried
eaver of Brady township, Clearfield county, de
ceased. The account of Frederick Zigler. Guardian ol"
Ood fried Weaver Minor in of Godfried Weaver
of Brady township Clearfield county .deceased.
. The-account of B. D. Hall, Administrator of all
and Singular, the goods and chatties), rights and
credits which were of John Heichel. late of the
township of Karthaus.county of Clearfield, (labor
The Final account of Jo3iah It. Read, Guardian
of Martha Jan Welch, a minor daughter of James
Weleh, late of the township of Pike, county of
Clearfield, deceased -
Tho partial Testamentary account of James B.
Graham and G. L. Heed ,Exooutors of the Testa
ment and last will of Henry Lorain, D. late of
tho Borough of Clearfield, deceased.
February 10, 1352. Register.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE. Under an or
der of the Orphans' Court of Lancaster and
Clearfield counties. Pennsylvania, there will be
exposed to public sale, at the Court House, in
Clearfield? on Monday the XI th day of March
186'J, all of the following desoribed Heal Estate
situated in Jordan towuship, Clearfield county,
Pa., late the property of Isaao Pusey, dee'd :
One piece, being that part called '-Greenland,"
warranted to Richard Peters, beginning it a w hite
oak, down, corner of the tract, thence South 4-1
degrees East 141 perches to post, thence by pur
part A South 50 degrees West 188 porches to post
on tiact line, thence by said line, North 40 de
grees West 141 perch as to pine on line of J. K.
Howell, thence by said J. K. Howell North 50 de
grees East 174 perches to beginning, containing
150 acres and 81 porches.
The other piece, being part of tract nailed "Rich
Grove " surveyed on warrant to John Dunwoody,
beginning at post corner of William Hunter sur
vey and this tract, thence South 40 degrees Eat
338 perches to post, thenco South 50 degrees
West 95 and five-tenth perohes to tract linc; thence
by purpart D North 40 degrees West 3"8 perches
to post on tract lino, thence by tract line North
50 East 95 and five-tenth perches to post and be
ginning, containing 190 acres and 4b perches.
Tho said two tracts being purpart C as desoribed
and allotted in the parrition of the Pusey Lands,
sue made in the Court of Common Pleas of Clear
These Lots of Lard are heavily timbered with
a fine growth of White Pine Timber quite a
quantity of Spars, and the whole being within
two miles of Clearfield Creek, is a desirable prop-
erty for logging operations Title is indisputable.
TERMS OF SALE. One-fifth cash at striking
down the Property; one-fifth at confirmation of
the sale . and the balance in three equal annual
payments from date of sale, with interest, to be
secured by bond and mortgage upon the premis
es with a clause restricting taKing off timber ex
cept in proportion to payments made. By order
of the Court, CHARLES J. PUSEY, Adm'r
February 19. 1352.
WAN rED. All lnd3 of grain will be taJen
in payment of debts due me. for which tha
highest maret prices will be given.
JAMES B GRAHAM
rpO THE TRAVELING PUBLIC. The
nndersigned having taken the Luthersburg
Hotel, situate in th tnvn ,r T ,.iv,.oV,..- ri.
held county, respectfully solicits a share of pat-
a. ukj uuuae una oeen re-nuxi ana newly
iumiHiipu, ami no pains or expanse will be spared
iv imuct guests coinioriaoie. Charges moderate
ma?23 WILLIAM REED.
PHILIPSBURG AND SUSQUEHANNA
TURNPIKEROAD COMPANY. Notice is
nereny given to the Stockholders in this Road,
that an election will be hplH of tVi np nn
Myers, in Philipsburg, on the first Monday of
iuaruu nexi, oeiween tne hours or 2 and 5 o clock,
r . m., io eieci -uanagcrs tor the ensuing year.
nt . , . , , E- F- LLOYD, Secretary.
Philipsburg, Feb. 12, 1862. pd.
A UMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Letters
of Administration on the estate of Alex. Mc
Kav. late of Burnaidn tnwnstiin ni..Si.H
Pa., dee d, having been granted to the undersign
ed, all peraons indebted to said pstAtA r a rAnnMl.
ed to make immediate payment, and those having
aginnsi mesaine win present them proper-
ijr uuiucuucaieu ior settlement.
Feb. 12, 1862-6tp. Administrator.
SXOS 3 ONXTC a V ? r9T 'Z I q i
loaoso )v ipsa v fin SuiaiS A"q jo
ttl aiuuiw mu3 aanqsaijsqj ?b sn zuiesaappa
Aq amiisaq) uieqo ubd 'Ajjadoad eqj o piu2aj ni
noijBuuojui JDqjjnj a"u Suuisap siiosaaj 'uoiSai
jeqtaniotn jo uojjjod a"uh ai 'saSejuiiApa i p
ui "paBsodans oq jonui'o ?t jqj papentuad paj au.
sb 'uorjuooi aqj pun XjJad'oJd sjqj auiumxa pjnoq.?
u;u.o ju kuujisap suosjatj uijg ao uuiu ssauisnq
apaSaaua a oj 'snuaj apqcaosvoj aJ3a uo pjoa aq
Hm A"jodoad Jgqjo pa n;tu poinnii oAoqu oqr
m wiqj v paAtvs eq oj 'sdo
jo jaaj (OOO'OOO'dOl) suojutia pajpunq euo joao
poanoes oAqsaouMO uasajd aqx paaisap ji a"j3
-uiqaBiu Joqjo 8Aup oj uaiogjns JOMod'qiAv 'iCBp
Jad jaquini jo aaj (QOOOr) punsnoqi AjojSuiavbs
jo iqwuBa si njui eqx 'OAf 'oujqoBiu aiaoiqs pua
qjl puu 'saivs jna-ssoJD pua aapa 'bmbs oi2ui3
ao EAainm omj savs nv jo SavS auo 'wanoa a2ar
anoj pu ouiSua jaModaJoq-Q ut? qilAi "A'aauiqa
'vui puiA 4inq a pjijuBjsqns otijbsi u;ta aqx
passu da n a a si 'paani
-orjnuuai uoq.w :jeJtJBru o n SiuiuaS joj soijtiP
vj aqi trB -j.iqaini jo ajn)OBjiiuiiui air ut aseSaa o)
qsiiv oq sjaqjo pub uauuaqtnni J siiiamaonpai
woj3 fijajjo BOB! s;qx pKOJmuBj adoji uajy
aqj jo snuinuo) aqj osib puv 'pBOJiiBy piagjao
pun auojx on.j PaB 3loao uoauwqsojY uo
,l'A-anoo piagJBOio 'njoaogQ jo o2bji;a SniAuqj
oqj ni paj'enjis si ujin aqx sjohuboba oaj pun
'Basnoq-2u;naAp jnoj -mooj-ajojs v 'ojojs pu
'ojaaaqj Stai3uooq jjodoad aaqio jpa pnB
autj; uiiwS Boo,()atj hi cjiBq-ouoj jsajo;ui Jiaqj
'Etujoj oiqcuoscaj uo ofs aiBAiad jb JOjjo "qp
ai9ia at esonisnq jaqjo SuiAcq paagisaopun oqvii
3 7 VS JlOiJ
rSKOSPECTUS OF TI1E CON TI N EN
i TAL MONTHLY There are periods
iu iuc nuuu o msiory maracu Dy exiraorumary
and violent crises, sudden as tho breaking forth
of a volcano, or the bursting of a storm on the
ocean. These crises Mvcep away in a moment the
lanamarKs ot generations. Ihey call out fresh
talent, amt give to the old new direction. It is
then that new ideas are born, new theories devel
oped. Such periods demand fresh exponents, and
new men ior expounuers.
This Continent has latelv been convulsed br
an upheaving so sudden and terrible that tho re
lations of all men and all classes to each other are
violently disturbed, and people look about for the
elements with which to sway the storm and di
rect the whirlwind. Just at present, we do not
kuow wiiai an tins 13 to bring forth ; tut wo do
anow mat great results must How from sach ex
At a juncture so solemn and so important, there
isa9pecial need that the intellectual force of the
country should be active and efficient. It is a
time tor great minds to speak their thoughts bold
ly, and to take position as the advance guard. To
this end, there is a special want unsupplied. It'is
that of an Independent Magazine, which shall be
open to the farst intellects of the land, and which
shall treat the issue presented, and to be presented
to the country, in atone no wav temnered bv nar-
tizanship, or influenced by fear, favor or the hope
ui rcwaru. , wuicn- snan seize ana grapple with
the momentous subjects that the present disturbed
aiuiuui auaira neave to tne surlace, and whicu
can not be laid aside or neglected.
To meet this want, the undersigned have com
menced, under tLe editorial charge of Charle (1
Leland, the publicarion of a new Magaiine. devot
ed to J.ueratnre and National Policy.
In Politics, it will advocate, with all the force
at its command, measures best J anted to preserve
the oneness and integrity of these United States.
It will never yield to the idcaof any disruption
of this Republic, peaceably or otherwise: and it
muuisouss wun nonesty and impartiality wuat
mu3tbe done to save it. In this department, some
of the most eminent statesmen of the time will con
tribute regularly to its nazes.
In Literature, it will be sustained by the best
Mncia nun nuirsi wit ii kits oi mis country.
Among its attractions will be presented, in an
early number, a 1 New Serial of American Life."
by Richard Kimball. Esq., the very popular author
oi - Ana iveveiations ot Uall Street,-' "St. Lcger,"
Ac. A series of papers bv Hon. Horace G reel v.
embodying the distinguished author's observations
on tlie growth and development of the Great
Vteet. A series of articles by the author of
inrougu me uotton Mates," containing the re
sult of an extended tour in thej spashore".SIave
States, just prior to the breaking ont of the war,
and presenting astartling and truthful picture of
the real condition of that region. No pains will
be spared to render the literary attractions of the
Continental both brilliant and substantial The
lyrioal or descriptive talents of the most eminent
literati have been promised to its pages ; and
nothing will be admitted which will not be dis
tinguished by marked energy, originality, and
solid strength. Avoiding every influence- or as
sociation partaking of clique or coterie, it will be
open to all contributions of real merit, even from
writers differing materially in their views ; the
only limitations required being that of devotion
to the Union, and toe only standard of acceptanc3
that of intrinsic excellence.
The Editorial Department will embrace, in ad
dition to vigorous and fearless comments on the
events of the times, gonial gossip with the reader
on all current topics, and also devote abundant
space to those racy specimens of Amcrioan wit and
humor, without wfaioh there can bo no perfect ex
position of our national character Among those
who will contribute regularly to this department
may be mentioned the name of Charles F. Browne
(Artemus Ward), from whom we shall present in
the March number, the firstof an entirely new and
original series of "Sketchesof Western Life "
Tho Con tine nt el will be liberal and progres
sive, without yielding to chimeras and hopes be
yond the grasp of tho age ; and it will endeavor
to reflect the feelings and interests of the Ameri
can people, and to illustrate both their sorious and
humorous peculiarities. In short, no pains will
be spared to make it the Representative Magazine
of the time.
TERMS: Three dollars per year, in advance
(postage paid by the Publishers ;) Two copies for
55; Three copies for So, (postage unpaid); Eleven
copies for 520, (postage unpaid). Single numbers
can be procured from any Kews-dealer in the
United states. 1 he Knickerbocker Magazine and
the Continental Monthly w ill be furnished for one
year at ?4.
Appreciating the importance of literature to
the voldier on duty, the publishers will send the
Con'ti.vextal, gratis . to any regiment in active
service, on application being made by its Colonel
or Chaplain : he will also receive subscriptions
Irom those desiring to iurnish it to soldiers in the
ranks at half the regular price: but in such cases
it must be mailed from the office of publication.
J. R. GILMOUE, HOTremontSt., Boston,
Charles T. Evans, at G.P. Putnam's. 532 Broad
way, New York, is authorized to receive subscrip
tioos in that city. (Feb. 12, 1862.
rjl YROJfE CITY HOTEL,
TYRONE, BLAIR COUNTY, PA. j
A. P. OWENS. Proprietor.
Also-OrsxEiis, Wholesale and Retail, decl?
BLACKSMT1T WANTED AT GRAHAM
TON. One who can come well reeommended
for industry and sobriety None other need ap-Plj-
A good shop with three firea and three set
of smith's tools (if desired), and a house, garden
and stable will all be leased for one year from
the 1st of April next, and for a linger time if sat
isfaction is rendered to customers and to myself.
Address, J AS. B. GRAHAM,
January 1, 1862 Clearfield, Pa.
STRAY COW. Came trespassing on the
premises of the subscriber, in Burnside town
ship, Clearfield county, Pa., about the 16th day of
December, 1861, a white cow with black spots,
middle sized, short crooked horns, and about 7 or
8 years old' The owner is requested to come for
ward, prove property, pay charges, and take her
away, or she will be disposed of aocording to law.
Jan. 29, 1862 JOSEPH AY ALLS.
CHUJtCIl INCORPORATION. All per
sonsinterested are hereby notified than an ap
plication for a charter of Incorporation has been
made, by the Goshen Methodist Episcopal church,
to the court of Common Pleas of Clearfield county,
in accordance with the provisions of the Act of As
sembly; and unless cause is shown for its refusal,
the same will be granted at the next term of said
court. By order of the court.
JOHN L. CUTTLE,
January 29, 1862. Prothonotary.
ECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES OF
CLEARFIELD COUNTY, FOR A. D. 1861.
Geo. B. Gooplasoek. Esq., Treasurer of Clear
field county, in the State of Pennsylvania, in ac
count with said county, from the 6th day of Jan
uary, AD. 1801, to the 6th day of Jan., A.D.1S62.
To amount from Collectors for 1861, and previous
years, including percentage, $5015 37
To amount from Unseated Lands for I860
and 1861, 99 78
To amount from Commissioners' books, 1814 72
By Election expenses. $340 96
By Commonwealth costs, 651 12 y
By Jurors wages, 515 64
By Assessors wages, 2S.'J 93
By Court House contract, 442 05
By Commissioners' wages, 418 75
By Interest orders, 294 46
By Anderson's Creek bridge, 250 00
By Fire proof vaults. 229 03
By District Attorney's fees, 215 78
By Jail fees, 215 00
By Printing. 213 75
By Miscellaneous, 186 2t
By Prothonotary'fees. 180 57
By Com missi'rs' clerk's wages, 159 17
By Constables returns, 131 54
By Fuel contract, 94 50
By Road views, 05 00
By Auditors' wages, 84 00
By Western Penitentiary, 57 35
By Tipstaves, 43 70
Rv Postage and stationary. " 32 37
By Auditors' clerk.s wages. 40 00
By Foxes and wildcats, 102 96
By Court crier s wages, - 27 00
By Refunds, 19 51
By Justices costs, 14 76
By Percentage to collectors, 450 53
By Exhonorations, 136 30
By bal. due Treasurer last setl'mt 372 04
By Treasurer's p. ct.paying out 92 71
By Treasurer's p. ct. receiving 103 95
Balance due Treasurer, 34 8
56954 69 56964 69
Anionnt of County, State, and Militia taxes due
from Collectors for 1801, and previous years
Tow'ps. Collectors names. County. State. Militia
Jordan, James Rea, 205.51 92.11 00.00
Bell. R. Wetzel, 00.00 00.00 6.00
Jordan. II. Swan, 00,00 00.00 4r10
Penn. A. Spencer, 00.00 00.00 17,5 0
Jordan. William Wiley, 00.00 00.00 25,00
Penn. ' Thomas Feuton, 00.00 00,00 32,50
Bell, J.Sunderland, 00,00 00,00 6,00
Penn, J.Davis, 00.00 00,00 30.50
Burnside, J. Young. 30.01 00.00 16.2S
Jordan, D. Williams. 3,15 8:29 7,00
Fox, J. I.Bundy, 1,00 00,00 00,00
Decatur, D, Kephart, 00,00 13.17 19,50
Pike, J. Caldwell, 00,00 4.72 7;54
Chest, S. J. Tozer, 45.85 52,20 15,50
Jordan, J. Patterson. 00.00 1.42 9.83
Pike, T. R. McClure, 2,62 00.00 17,85
Covington, J.Barmov, 00.03 10,94 19.08
Decatur, G. Kephart, 63,39 111,59 20;62
Curwensv. Z. McNaul, 00.00 00,00 14.33
Ferguson, J. Straw. 83.00 6.41 C0.00
Goshen. IS. R. Livergood, 12.81 12.05 4 35
Jordan, Win. Williams. 9,41 28.94 00,00
Covington, J. Rcitor. 00.00 00.00 10.00
Clearfield, R, J. Wallace, 00,00 35,31 00.00
Decatur, A. Baughuian, 10-69 51,54 00,00
Ferguson, G.Williams, 00.00 5.02 00,00
Fox, D. N. Heath, 5,00 00,00 00,00
Lawrence, H. Orr, 115.12 7,59 00.00
Penn, R. Danvers, 110,29 40,85 24,60
Decatur, D. Goss. 16.65 6.41 00.00
Fox. J. McClellan. 00,00- 2,86 4.30
Jordan, J. McXoal, 00.00 00,00 5.45
Karthauj, II. Yothers. 4,66 80,41 11 26
Woodward, S. Whiteside. 17.S0 00,00 00,00
Bcccaria, II Whiteside, 25.43 80,63 2G,73
JJcll, J.Campbell, 00.00 57,39 36,10
Hoggs, AViu. Wilson, 33.93 65.13 20,90
Brady. F. Wingert, 199.73 108,60 79,33
Burnside, J. Sunderland. 00.00 119,46 23,83
Chest, J. Thompson. 00,00 3,80 9.64
Covington, J B. Kenaut, 2,29 12.09 25,12
Clearfield, II. E. Snyder, 63,52 74,58 21,43
Curwensv. Josiah Evans, 00,00 1,13 2,50
Ferguson, J. Straw, 00,00 27.72 10,32
Fox, J. Mulkins, 25,55 15,25 8,55
Goshen, J. Sanicey, 00.00 13,92 8,07
Graham, J.P.Nelson, 50,43 54.89 14,25
Huston, Jeff. Buudy, 00,00 21,89 19.00
Jordan, Peter Bloom, 15,07 53.S5 21.37
Knox, M. O. Stirk, 5,97 42,36 14,74
Lawrence, M.Nichols. 00,00 4.34 20,82
Lumber C. John Ferguson, 00,00 17,31 7.60
Morris, J. Denning, 4I(22 86,38 39,42
Penn, T. Wain, 100.95 86,70 17,57
Pike, II. Rile, 00,00 71,45 15,42
Beccaria. Joseph Stewart, 388,57 122,15 46,07
Bell, Wm. T. Thorp, 335,2t 107,77 22,80
Boggs, L, M. Lumadae, 148,78 67,57 24,70
Bradford, John Wooldridge. 250.85 121,05 32.30
Brady, Wm. Schera 714,31 271,34 82.65
Bloom. J. W. Cleaver, 107,31 36.62 16,15
Burnside, J. McKee, 253,85 122,14 52.72
Clearfield, Wm. Porter, 500,65 236,43 31.82
Curwensv. J. Irwin, 302.86 98.08 23.27
Covington, J. B. Hugenot. 125,95 53.89 2660
Chest, Wm. MoGarvey, 2S3.79 104,46 32.30
Decatur, John Crane, 278,19 102,65 41,32
Ferguson, GreirBell, 227,84 29.36 17.80
Fox, Thomas Mulkins, 60,33 19,47 15.67
Girard. Zenaa Leonard, 153.69 28,33 14.72
Graham, D. McDowell, 205.63 67,32 13,77
Goshen, MathewTate, 1 04,37 35,89 10,92
Guolich, A. Nevling, . 166,89 54.01 14,25
Huston, F. E. Hewitt. 177.15 56,44 14,25
Jordan, John Thompson, 153.55 62,43 25 65
Knox, Wm.Sloss, 144,31 55,40 27,55
Karthaus, O. Emerick, 105,22 55,69 16,62
Lawrence. J. J. Reed, 390,93 244.31 55,10
Lumber C. James Ferguson, 107,17 6.91 6,45
Morris, Jesse Beams, 257.02 102.90 18,52
N.Wash'gt. R. McMurry, 4.31 17,09 7,45
Penn, M. S. Spencer, 250,91 82.53 19,00
Pike, R. S. Humphrey. 398.05 109,19 46.55
Union, L. R. Dressier, 114,99 52.74 20,90
Woodward, T. Henderson, 123,23 38,70 00,00
S3096 914190 341550 82
Aggregate am'iaue irom unseated lands, oua.oi
Aggregate am't of notes, judgments Ac, 1103,22
Outstanding county orders, S 5845,55 c
Court House contract, 14910,00
Due Treasurer, 31,82
Indebtedness of County, 5449,63
Geo. B. Goodlorder, Esq., Trc asorer of Clearfield
county, in account with different townships for
Road Funds for 1860 and 1801.
To Balanse due townships from last settle
ment. - $317,83
To amount received from unseated lands
1800 and 1861, 51,53
Townships. Ain't pdtp's. Bal. due tp'js.
Beccaria, 25. 9S Oo.UO
Bell, 27.16 00.00
Bradford, 00.00 12.04
Brady, 00.00 6.77
Chest, 5,24 57.39
Covington. 00,00 6(.54
Clearfield, 00,00 3.41
Decatur, 26.19 00.00
Ferguson, 2,07 00.00
Girard, 57,65 " 00.00
Goshen, 13.06 00.00
Graham, 00,00 18.11
Huston, 257,fi8 00.00
Jordan, 00,00 7.96
Karthaus, 45.00 14.49
Knox, 00.00 85.00
Lawrence, 00,00 2,00
Morris, 34.52 00,00
Penn, 18.00 4,41
Pike, . 22.03 53,19
Union, 00.00 3.42
Bal. due townships, 334,83
Total, SS69,4t S869,41
S334.83. Received of George B. Goodlandcr,
late Treasurer of Clearfield eounty, Three hun
dred and thirty-four and eightv-throo cents in
full, it being the balance due Road fund, as above.
January 22d, 1862. JOSEPH SHAW.
Geo. B. Goodlander. Esq., Treasurer of Clearfield
County, in account with different townships for
School funds for 1860 and 1361.
- - DEBTOR.
To balance due from last settlement. 2071,60
To am't ree'd from unseated lands
for 1860 and 1861, S4.30
Townships. Am't pd tps. Bal due tps.
Beccaria, 402.32 00.00
Bell, 178,48 00.00
Boggs. 52,66 00,00
Bradford. 31,01 00.00
Brady, 26.54 00.00
Burnside, 107,16 00,00
Chest, 81.01 . 00,00
Covington, S8.95 22.42
Clearfield, 00.00 2.91
Decatur, 75.72 3,15
Fox, 00,00 22
Girard, 5,52 00,00
Ferguson, 00,00 5.71
Goshen, 27,15 4,S0
Graham, 1,81 1,89
Huston, 339.32 147.97
Jordon,' 4,37 00.00
Karthaus, 250,00 16.54
Knox, 132.00 50,75
Lawrenee. 29,21 3,30
Morris, 410.15 00,00
Penn, 77,27 UO.OO
Pike, 57.77 00.00
Union, 10,06 54.70
Woodward, 48.00 5,06
Bal due tps., 319,42
. S3I9.42. Receivod of George B. Goodlander,
late Treasurer of Clearfield county. Three hun
dred and nineteen dollars and forty-two cents, it
being the bslance due the Schotl fund a3 above.
January 22d, H02. JOSEPH SHAW.
We the Commissioners of Clearfield County, in
the State of Pennsylvania, having examined the
accounts of Geo. B. Goodlander,Esq.. late Treas
urer of the County of Cleajfield, for the year A.D
1S61, do certify that we find the accouut of Oeo.
B. Goodlandcr, as follows : The amount due from
all sources to be fifteen thousand three hundred
and forty dollars and seventy-four cents. We al
so find the amount of outstanding orders to bo
twenty thousand seven hundred and fifty-five dollars-aud
fifty-five cents, of which Fourteen thou
sand nine hundred and ten dollars are on court
house contract The balance duo Treasurer is
thirty-four dollars and eighty-two cents.
Witness our hands, this 22d day of January, A.
D.1862. WM. MERRILL.
SAM'L C. THOMPSON, - g
Attest, JACOB KUNTZ, ) 2
Wm. S. Bradley, Clerk.
We the Auditors of Clearfield County, having
examined the accounts of Goo. B. Goodlander,
Esq., late Treasurer of the County of Clearfield,
for the year A. D 1861, do report that tho ac
counts are as above stated. The amount due the
road fund, by the Treasurer, is three hundred and
thUrty-four dollars and eighty-three cents. The
amount due the School fund, is three hundred and
nineteen dollars and forty-two cents. The a
uiount of outstanding orders is twenty thousand
seven hundred and fifty-five dollars and fifty-five
cents, of which fourteen thousand nine hundred
and ten dollars is on the court-house contract.
Witness our handi. this 22d day of January. A.
D. 1802. J. B.SHAW. )
II. C. BOWM AN.
Attest, C. S. WORRELL, )
W7m. S Bradley, Clerk.
SALT! SALT!! SALT !!! A prime arti
cle of ground alum salt, put up in patent
sacK3, at $3.25 per suck, at the cheap ensdi store of
JNovenibcr 27. it. MUswr.
TWENTY-FIVE HUNDRED ACKES
OF LAND AT PRIVATE SALE, extending
to the mouth of the Moshannon. An eligable
property; on reasonable terms. Inquire of
II. BUCHER SWOOPE.
Decl9-tf. Attorney at Law, Clearfield, P
CLEARFIELD HOUSE, CLEARFIELD,
PA. The subscriber having purchased the
furniture and interest from If. II. Morrow, in said
House, is now prepared for the reception of tran
sient and pormanent boarders. Every depart
ment connected with his establishment will be
conducted second to none in the county. He res
pectfully solicits a i-harc of public patronage.
July 11, 1860.-y. GEO. N. COLBURN.
CIIAIItS !! CHAIRS !!! CHAIRS !!!!!
& 0 W IS THE TIME TO BUY !! !!
The undersigned has now on hand, at hia Furni
ture Rooms ou Market St., Clearfield, Pa., a short
distance west of Litz's foundry, a large stock of
CHAIRS OF ALL KINDS,
manufactured out of the best materials, finished
in a very superior manner, and which he will sell
LOW FOR CASH. His long experience in the bu
siness makes him feel confident that his Chairs are
made in a substantial and workmanlike manner,
and will stand the test of trial. Persons wishing
to purchase chairs should call at once and get
them while they cun be had at the lowest rates.
Jfeb 27,1861. JOILN 1KOU1 MAS.
FARM FOR SALE. The following described
farm, situated in Decatur township. Clearfield
Co., Pa. two miles and a half west of Philipsburg.
on.the Glen Hope road, containing oiu hundred
aiid ttexnty-o?i.e arret and allowance. There are
about eighty-five acres cleared and under a good
state of cultivation ; with a large, well finished,
frame bank barn, a comfortable hewed log house,
and a well bnisbed frame dwelling houso and
other out buildings erected thereon ,- never failing
springs of water at the buildings, and a large and
well selected assortment of bearing fruit trees.
The wood land being well timbered ' and under
laid with a four and a half foot vein of stone coal.
The above farm affords rare inducements to pur
chasers. F'or further information enquire of
iv. aj. onon ALiiiia, rninpsuurg.
Oct. 23, 1861. 6m. Centre, Co. 1'a..
yULCANITE BASE FOIl
Attention 13 especially called to this article, as' a
substitute for gold in inserting teeth. Many per
sons who have tnrd all kinds of met alio bases pre
fer this, and in those cases where it is applicable,
it will in a great measure become a substitute for
gold, silver or platina. Its chief advantages are,
cheapness, lightness and perfect adoption to the
moutn ; ltnavmg a soft neshy leel to the parts of
the mouth with which it comes in contact.
A.M. Hills 13 prepared to put up teeth on the
Vulcanite Base, with Goodyear's Patent Gum,
which is the only reliable preperation, and can
only be had through their regular agonts.
Dr. Hills will always be found in his office on
Friday and Saturday, unless notice appears to the
contrary, in tho town paptrs. the previous week.
PROFESS I0KAL ft BU3I5ESS CASUS.
B. WOODS, Attorney at Law. Indiana. Ta.
, Professional business promptly attended t?
O. CROUCH, ruYSHiAS, Curwensville.Oar
. M county, Penca May 14
I J. CHANS, Attorney at-Law and Real Estate
J, Agent. Clearfield, Pa. Office adjoining bis
residence, on Seoond street. May IS.
-ITTILLIA5I A. WALLACE, Attorney at Law.
V Clearfield, Pa; OCcc, adjoinicg bis rsi
dence on Second street. Eept. I .
OBERT J. WALLACE. Attorney at Law. Clear-
field, Pa Office in Sbaw'a new row Market
street, opposite Naugle's iewolry store. May 26.
F. N AUG LE, Watch and Clock Maler, and
. dealer in Watches, Jewelry, Ac. Room in
Graham's row, Market street. Nov. !.
T M. M CULL0UG1I. Attorney at Law, Clear
II field, Pa. Office, in Graham's new brick
building, on Second floor. July 3, lbl.
BUCHER SWOOPE, Attorney at Law. Clear
. field, Pa. Office in Graham's Row. four doe
west of Graham t Boynton a store. Nov. 10.
KRATZER Merchant, and dealer in
Boards and Shingles, Grain and Produre.
Front St, above the Academy, ClearSeli, Ta.. jl2
A J. PATTERSON, Attorncj at Law, Cnrwens-
villp, Pa., will attend to all business en
trusted to his care. Office opposite the New
Methodist Church. Jan. 15, 1862.
WILLIAM F.IRWIN.Marketatrcet, Clearfield.
Pa., Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Mer
chandise, Hardware, Queensware, Groceries, and
family articles generally. Nov.. 10.
DR. WM. CAMPBELL, offer bis professional
services to the citizens of Morris and adjoin
ing townships. Residence with J. D. Denning ia
Kylertown, Clearfield county. May 11, loiiJ.
JB M'ENALLY, Attorney at Law. Clearfield,
. Pa. Practices in Clearfield and adjoining
counties. Office in new brick addition, adjoining
the residence of James B. Graham. Nov. 10.
JOHNGUELICII, Manufacturer of all kinds ot
Cabinet-ware, Market street, Clearfield, Pa.
He also makes to order Coffins, on short notice, and
attends funerals with a hearse. Aprl0,'59.-
I" ICIIARD MOSSOP, Dealer in Foreign and Do
j mestie Dry Gooda, Groceries, Flour, Bacon,
Liquors, &c. Rootnf-on Market street, a few doors
west of Journal Office, Clearfield, Pa. Apr27.
milOMAS J. M CULLOUGH, Attorney at Law,
L Clearfield, Pa. Office, over tho ' Clearfield
co. Bank. Deeds and other legal instruments pre
pared with promptness and accuracy. July 3.
D. g. srsii. :::::::: T.j.Mcri.i.oiOH
BUSH & M'CULLOUGH S
Collection" Oi riCE. Clearfield. Pe.vn'a.
JOHN RUSSEL & CO., Tanners and Curriers,
l'ennville, Clearfield Co , Pa. Kecpconstantly
on hand an excellent assortment of leather, which
they offer for sale at the lowest cash prices. Hides
of all kinds taken in exchange. Julyl5-54.
LARRIMER &, TEtiT, Attorneys at Law, Clear
field. Pa. Will attend promptly to all legal
and other business entrusted to thoir care in Clear
field-and adjoining counties. August 6, 1S55.
JAS. II. LARRIMER. ISRAEL TEST.
DR. M. WOODS, tenders his professional servi
ces to the citizens of Clearfield and vicinity.
Residence on Second street,- opposite the office of
L.J. Crans. Esq. Office, thaeame that was recent
ly occupied by Hon. G R. Barrett, where he can
be found unless absenton professional business.
NO. 2, WAKE UP !-The undersigned would
respectfully inform the citizens of Clearfield
and vicinity, that he continues to do all kinds cf
Blacksmithing ou short notice and in the very
best style, at the Old Shop alongside of the Towu
Hall. Edge tools of all kinds made and drereed
in the best manner, and warranted ti give entire
satisfaction. Tho public will remember, that I
am not in the habit -of turning off-jobs on account
of not being able to do them. All I ask is a trial,
and then the public may judge of the work for
themselves. Remember the "Old Shop" at the
Town Hall. JAMES HAFF.
Clearfield Pa , August 13. t6l.
N. B. Any jobs that Mr. Passmore cannot exe
cute, will be done on very short notice.
rpiIE LADY'S Fill EN I) GODEY'SLADYS
X BOOKFOIt 1802. The worlds favorite. For 23
Years the Standard Magazine Pronounced by
the Press of tho United States, the best Lady's
Magazine in the World and the Cheapest.
'Hie Literature is of that- kind that can be read
aloud in the family circle, and the clergy in im
menso numbers are subscribers for the Look.
The hest Ijaffy Writers in America contribute to
its pages, and we have sotno that write for no other
Tk JMusir is all original, and - would .cost 2-i
scnts (tho price of tho Book) in the musio etores ;
But moat of it is copyrighted, acd cannot bo ob
tained except in '-Godey :'
Uitr ctrrt. ius;ravins;x. All ennrt to rival us
in this have ceasod, and we now stand alone in
this department, giving, as we do, many more and
infinitely better engravings than arc published in
any other work.
Crodcy's Immense Double. Hhret I'aahinn-Patr.i .
Containing from fij-e to seven full length Colored
Fashions on each plate. Other magazines give
lfar Ahead of any Vahionsin Lluropeor Amrrt
co.. Godey's is the only work in the world that
gives these immense plates, aud they are such a
to have excited tho wonder of publishers and tho
public. The publication of these- plates coat 10.
000 more than Fashion-plates cf the old stylo.and
nothing but our wonderfully large, circulation
enables us to give them Other magazines cannot
afford it We never spare money when the pub
lic can be benefited. These fash ivns may be relied
on. Dresses maybe made after-them,-and the
wearer will not subject herself to ridicule.aswouli
be the case if ehe visited the large cities dressed
after the style of the plates giytn in some of our
so called fashion magazines
Our Wood lZa'qravi tigs, of which we give twice
or three times as many as any other magazine,
are often mistaken lor eteei. They are so far
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Iniita-tiitits. Beware of rticnv - Ji encmlitir tn
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Drateing Lessons. No other magazine givej
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started this department, and have peculiar facili
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alone is worth the price of the Book.
Ladies Work Ta'tle. This department compri
ses engravings and descriptions of every article
that a ladv wears.
Model Cottages. No other
magazino has t hi
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Godey, Harper, and Arthur will alf three be sect
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and Notes of all solvent banks taken at par. Be
careful and pay the postage en your letter.
AdJre&J L- A. UOPEY,
323 Chsnut S'rr, Fhtlcdphttt, To..
FLOUR A good article for aale at the afore ef -ian.l6J
WM. F. IRWIN. Clearfield.