Newspaper Page Text
BY S. J. ROW.
CLEARFIELD, PA., FES. 3, 1864.
THE WAE NEWS.
Gen. Foster telegraphs from Kuoxville,
that on Jan. 23th the cavalry under Gen.
Sturges gained a decided victory over the
rebel cavalry at Fair-Garden. McCook's
division drove the enemy back about 2 miles
after a stubborn fight, lasting from daylight
to 4 p. in., at which time McCook's division
charged with sabre, and routed the ene
my from the field-capturing two steel rifled
guns and over one hundred prisoners. The
enemies loss heavy, 65 of them being killed
and wounded in the charge. Afterwards
our entire force crossed the Ilolstein at
Strawberry Plains, and fell back to a new
position. Our loss of stores at Stawberry
Plains wa3 quite severe. Several caissons
were blown up. About 200 stragglers were
picked up by the rebels. After ciossing the
HoL-tein, our troops burnt the bridge, and
everything else likely to fall into the hands
of the enemy, including a considerable ani
mount of new clothing. On the 22d of
January, the rebels and our sharpshoot
ers were skirmishing across the river, six
miles above KnoxvilL The movements of
the enemy are not clearly understood. It is
supposed that Longstreet will besiege Knox
ville. Men have been put to work on the
fortiScatious. and new batterses put into
position. Longstreet has a strong and well
fortified position at Bull's Gap, whence he
can throw forces into the valley on either
side with great facility. Matters will not
remain long in their present condition.
A reconoisanee to Rome, Georgia has
proved that Bragg' s army has fallen back,
and is not within 45 miles of Chattanooga.
Rebel pickets were at Kingston, 40 miles
south of Dalton, Ga., but were supposed to
be a mark to cover the retreat. Gen. Thom
as reports several skirmishes in which the
rebels were worsted, they having 15 killed,
some wounded and a number of prisoners.
The Union loss was 1 0 wounded.
Several Union transports and a small
land force made a foray at the- Brandon
Farms, on James lliver, on January 23d,
and captured 22 of the enemy, 7 of the sig
nal corps, and brought away 90 negroes.
They also destroyed 24.000 pounds of pork,
large quantities of corn and oats, captured
a sloop and schooner and 240 boxes of tobac
co, and returned without the loss of a man.
According to Rebel newspapers, several
hospital building9 at Camp Winder, near
Richmond, were burned on the 25th January.
A large quantity of commissary stores and
clothing were destroyed. An unsuccesful
attempt was made to burn the Presidential
jnansion at Richmond.
A reconoisance was macb on the 23th
January by Gen. Palmer, to Tunnel Hill,
Georgia, drove in rebel pickets and captur
ed a eonspany of rebel cavalry. The rebels
retreated from Tunnel Hill during the night
having lost 32 killed and wounded. Our
loss was two wounded.
On the 25th January, COO rebels attacked
a Union garrison of 100 at Athens. After
two hours' fight the rebels were repulsed
and driven back. Our loss is 20, the rebels
On the 27tk January, Col. Miller had a
severe fight on this side Florence, repulsing
the enemy. Our loss was 15 killed and 25
The Emancipation Movement in Maryland.
The Baltimore American, of Jan. 25th,
referring to the speeches of Montgomery
Blair, Senator Hicks and Thos. Swann, be
fore the Maryland legislature at Annapolis
on the evening of the 22d January, says :
Mr. Blair's speech is confined to a gener
al discussion of the causes of the rebellion,
and an advocacy of the President's Emauci
4atien and Amnesty Proclamations and does
not toueh upon State matters. Senator
Hicks spoke very briefly, but found oppor
tunity todeclare himself in favor of "prompt
action" by the State in reference to Eman
cipation. There is, he declares, "no prac-
"tical benefit in temporizing over a subject
"which had already been disposed of, virtu
"ally, by current events." Mr. Swann was
more distinct and emphatic in his declara
tions. He declared 'immediate emancipa
tion ' the only remedy, and avowed the in
tention of himself and friends to push the
steed of Emancipation "with whin and spur,
"until every valley and every hill-top shall
"feel the tramp of his glorious mission, and
"the whole State of Maryland, from its cen
tre to its circumference, shall be awakened
"to an edict of universal Emancipation."
These are good words, and if they be well
supported by acts, then, as Mr. Swann said,
we are truly "a united party."
Another Call for Troops.
The President has ordered a draft for
500,000 men to take place on the 10th of
March next crediting and deducting there
from so many as may have been enlisted or
drafted into the service prior the first day of
March, aud not heretofore credited. This
call includes the 300,0i)0 called for some time
pincc, the draft for which had been postpon
ed to the 15th February,
The Five-Twenty Loan.
Some nine months ago a National loan
was established by Congress, known as the
five-twenty loan, and five hundred millions
of dollars were authorized to be sold by the
Government. On the morning, of. the 21st
of January at the opening of business hours,
it was ascertained that but six millions of
the loan remained unsold.
During the day Jay Cooke, the Agent of
the United States and the Government De
pository, and his sub-agents throughout the
country, sold Sixteen Millions of dollars of
the loan. This makes the amount sold ten
Millions of dollars more than has been au
thorized by Congress. We have no doubt
Congress will pass a bill to meet and legal
ize this extra sale.
This loan continues one of the most re
markable features in the financial history of
any country, and its success has no parallel.
Five hundred and sixteen millions of dol
lars of a popular loan sold within nine
months, and all taken by the loyal people
in our own country, in sums from fifty dol
lars to a thousand and upwards ! . This is a
most powerful aud unanswerable argument
for the stability and power of the United
States, and shows t he most unbounded confi
dence of the people in the Government
and the resources of the country. This is
wholly a domestic loan, and the five-twenty
bonds will be kept as keepsakes of patriot
ism by the people until the Government
shall call them in at the appointed time.
The influence of this loau is flit like a sen
timent of loyalty all over the country ; it is
a patriotic cord which unites the people, aud
binds them to the welfare of the nation, and
makes every man, aud the women too, God
bless them, feel an individual interest in the
prosperity of the country. The history
and success of this loan is a lesson worthy of
being deeply studied by caveliers and grum
blers at home and abroad, and no better or
more forcible argument can be presented to
them to prove the groundlessness of their
fears and doubts than the simple facts above
stated. No nation on the face of the earth
can boast of success so complete, and at the
same time so safe and satisfactory to all par
At Their Old Trick Perversion.
The editors of the Copperhead organ in
this place seem to be constitutionally ad
dicted to preverting and falsifying the lan
guage of others another proof of which we
have in their last issue. In commenting
upon a note which we appended to our no
tice of a certain riot case that was tried at
the last term of our Court of Quarter Ses
sions, they say :
"A more flagrant unprovoked and mis
chievous assault upon a Court and Jury nev
er before disgraced the public press. . . . .
What is here taught? Why, that the fra
cas between Bloom and Addlenian justified
somelxvly in following Bloom 5 miles to
his home." etc. "This is the first lesson
taught in this editorial note. ' '
The editors of the Copperhead organ
knew, when they penned the above senten
ces, that they were falsifying the record.
What we said was this : After briefly sta
ting the origin of the prosecution and refer
ring to several points proven by the defen
dants, we remarked,
We are also informed,thnt the counsel for
the prosecution endeavored to excite the po
litic al prejudices and feelings of the jurors
against the prisoners the jury being divi
ded 10 to 2 politically and that but for this
effort, at least Pyles would have been acquit
ted, if not the others. We have deemed it
but due to the defendants to make this ex
planation, since the cause scorns to have as
sumed more the character of a politcal cru
sade, than the vindication of our criminal
Now, every intelligent reader will at a
glance perceive that what was sai 1 in that
note is the language of others, and we gave
it as such and that the language even as
used is grossly perverted and misrepresent
ed. As no reference was made to the Court,
the statement of these Copperhead editors is
simply false ! And as no one justified the
assault upon Bloom, their gratuitous asser
tion to that effect is as devoid of truth as the
other ! And hence, it is not necessary ior-l
us to consume further time and space with
the subject. Men of intelligence will at
once discover their object. Their "bald
face" perversion of our language will not
avail them to evade the truth !
The Supreme Court of this State has re
versed its decision on the constitutionali
ty of the Conscription Act, made when
Ijowrie, Woodward and Thompson were
the majority on the bench, and now affirms
its constitutionality. This decision is owing
to the displacement of Lowrie by Judge
Agnew by the people at the last election ; a
most righteous verdict on their part. The
Court now stands politically, two Republi
cans, one Democrat, and two Copperheads.
The great sticklers for the constitutionality
of every thing calculated to save the coun
try will be thrown somewhat aback by this
Ex-Governor Robt. J. Walker writes
from London that a complete revolution in
public opinion has taken place in regard to
the ability and resources of the North and
destitution of the South, and that Ameri
can securities are stronger and in demand.
During the coming season emigration will
be unusually large. This is looked upon as
glorious news, is a fitting result to the en
deavors of Mr. Walker and other patriots
to open the eyes of Europe to the truth.
It L said that 'deserters are ghot by the
dozen in Bragg' e army.
REBELLION RUN MAD.
All the worst that has ever been predict
ed of the Rebellion is now taking place in
the unfortunate" section of our country sub
jected to its control. The beginning of the
end has come. Trade was long ago at an
end. Money is worthless. The basis of
taxation has been destroyed. The area over
which the wretched despotism holds sway
is so narrowed down by Union successes that
one-half of its so-called representatives in
Congress have no constituency, and the
Southern papers are protesting loudly against
men from Kentucky, Missouri, Arkansas,
Lousiana, and other States completely un
der Federal sway, and likely to remain so,
burdening the small remainder with unen
durable taxation, and in their desperatiou,
dragging every male between sixteen and six
tyfive years of age into the army. Universal
disappointment in the result of their.stupen
dous crime has been succeeded by universal
distrust and terror. In every little village
throughout the South there is a perfect sys
tem of miliitary despotism the Provost
Marshal exercising supervision, Ly the aid
of guards and detectives, over the acts and
expressions of every one. The system of
espionage is as groat and the terror as wide
spread as in Fiance during the domination
The new Conscription Act of the Rebel
Congress is spreading consternation all
over the South. It sweeps off the whole
able-bodied population. There is no draft
ing no chance for substitutes no commu
tation no exemption. Everybody is in
the army, and if anybody chooses to neglect
his duty to report at headquarters, his first
notification of expected duty is by arrest as
a deserter. As a consequence, desertions to
our side are common. All who can escape
come over into the country ruled by the
"tyrant Lincoln" as to the land of Canaan.
The discontent, arising from this cause a
lone has become wide spread, and in the
State of North Carolina has gone so far as
to find expression in combination f. jr resis
tance to the Conf'edrate authority. The Ral
eigh Standard says in reference to the Con
scription Act :
"If the rights of the States are to be ig
nored and swept away by the mere crea
ture of the States the common Govern
' 'mcnt the people of Xorth Carolina trill
"take their oven affairs into their own
"hands" and warns the Rebel Congress
that by persistence in its course it will kin
"dle a ilaine which no effort can extiu
"guish." Alter reciting the special griev
ances in contemplation, now become griev
ances in fact, the Standard threatens that
"the people of North Carolina will rise in
''their imtjesty and assert their sovereignty.
"Therein no power to prevent them from
"doing thi.t, andxeoeto the official character
"who shall attempt to turn i)ie arms of Con
li federate soldiers against the people of this
State. "The dwellers in the Garden of
"Eden when they listened to the tempting
"promises of Satan were not more deceived
'"and ruined than were the people of the
"fair.happy and blooming South when they
"listened to the fair promises of those arch
"deceivcrs, Yancy, Wise fc Co. !"
What bitterness in such a memory ! Has
all the precious blood been spent in vain ?
Have they ruined their country robbed
their people destroyed their young men
abolished industry neglected the arts of
peace endured " hardships impoverished
themselves for this !
Nor is this discontent confined to the
Press of North Carolina. The Atlanta,
Georgia, Intelligencer, also finds fault with
the heartless impressment Act, which has
passed the Rebel Congress. As the follow
ing article from a late number, besides dis
playing its feeling on this particular subject,
also refers to several horrible practices
in vogue in Dixie, we transfer it entire to
our columns :
"How to Raise Men. Congress desires
what was never known in the civilized world
the entire population of the country aban
doning all civil pursuits and taking up arms.
We are not blind to the importance of rein
forcing our army. We feel the necessity,
but believe that other measures can be a
dopted to perform the desired work. Con
gress has called into iervice the seventy or
seventy-five thousand able-boiied men who
have put substitutes into the army. These,
with the one hundred thousand now absent
from their commands, are amply sufficient
to meet all emergencies, and the civil pur
suits of the country can still go Ou, for, if
interrupted any more than they are now,
fearful hardships and sufferings will be the
result. It may be said that getting the one
hundred thousand men absent from duty is
easier said than done. We will show a way
to do it. Abolish the abominable practice of
punishing men by branding in the forehead,
wearing barred shirts, and putting them in
the stocks. Remove from command and
reduce to the ranks those officers who are
tyranizing over their men and treating them
like brutes, and cashier all those who, from
their want of proper discipline and loose
treatment of their soldiers, absolutely en
couraged desertion, and are as much to
blame as the deserters. Let this lie done,
and then let the President issue a proclama
tion to all soldiers absent without leave to
return to their commands by a certain date
or suffer the penalty of death, and, as soon
as the day fixed has expired, shoot every de
serter caught afterward. This will do more
to reiuforce the army than all the sweeping
Resignation of Senator White. The
Harrisburg Telegraph of yesterday (Tues
day) morning contains the resignation of
Maj. Harry White, as a member of the
Pennsylvania State Senate, which had been
transmitted to Speaker Penny by Maj.
White's father, on Monday, February 1st
A Fair Hit. The Boston Transcript
says : "The Davises, Jeff, and Garret, are
at the head two co-operating factions. Jeff,
leads the rebela and Garrst the copper
Showing Their Colors.
We find the following significant article
in the Copperhead organ of J an. 27th :
"A Chance for the 'Loyal.' Out of
personal respect to Gen. Hancock, we com
ply with his request, and insert his call upon
the people of Pennsylvania to avoid the draft
by volunteering in the Second Corps. In
doing so, we desire not to be understood as
endorsing the present war policy of the Jac
obins at Washington. In our opinion they
are not prosecuting the war for the restora
tion of the Union, but to render its restora
tion impossible, and to secure the perpetua
tion of their own power. But the catl may
be specially intended for those who endorse
the present war polity. If so, it has our un
qualified approval ; and we call upon every
mother's son of them to enroll their names
at once, and thus prove their sincerity, as
also their 'loyalty, ' by repairing at once to
the field of battle. If they think Mr. Lin
coln is right in his course it is mean in them
withholding their precious carcasses ; and it
is meaner still in them calling upon Demo
crats who honestly love their country, and
conscientiously Ijtdieve that our rulers are now
striving their best to destroy it-to volunteer.
So, gentlemen Leaguers, here is an opportu
nity which you should not fail to embrace. ' '
The above, we opine, is one of the most
contemptible flings against the recruiting up
of the Pennsylvania Regiments, that has ap
peared for a long time, and is only worthy
the source whence it cmenates. But the
most noticeable feature in the article is, that
the editors of the Republican are avowtd-
b' opposed to the "present war policy" of
the National Administration, and hence,
they are opposed to a vigorous prosecution
of the war against the rebels against their
"dear Southern brothers." The call for
men, to which they refer, is issued by the
gallant General Hancock, and the editors
say they publish it only ' 'out of personal res
" pect to Gen. Hancock" not from any love
they have for the Union, for that seems. to
Ihj but a trifle, nor from a real desire to fill
up the Pennsylvania Regiments and call
upon the friends of the Administration's
war policy to enlist, and they assert that it is
"mean' because they do not all, young and
old, halt and maimed and blind, do so ; and
then they declare boldly that "it-is meaner
still for them" Mr. Lincoln, Gen. Hancock,
and their friends "calling upon Democrats'
to volunteer and help to fill up the depleted
ranks of the noble Second Corps. And
why? Because they, the editors and all
those who are opposed to whipping the reb
els, "conscientiously believe our rulers are
now striving their best to destroy it""' the
Union. Now, it is not clear to us, who they
mean by "our rulers striving their best to
destroy" the Union. Certain, it is not Mr.
Lincoln and his Administration, for they
have successfully re-established the authori
ty of the United States over more than one
half of the domain that was under rebel influence-
at the breaking out of the war.
Then who do they refer to? If to Jeff Da
vis ; if they considercr him to be their ruler,
aud if they admit that he is striving to des
troy the Union, then we can see wherein
they 'conscientiously believe" otherwise, it
is beyond our ken, because we conceive that
the whole tenor of their article is intended
to discourage men from enlisting in Gen.
Hancock 's Corps, and calculated to encourage
their friends down in Dixie to which latter
place they should transfer "their precious
carcasses," if they arc as much in love with
it as they seem to be. "An open enemy is
more to be admired than a concealed foe."
Southern Illinois cotton is coming into
market. One hundred and twenty bales
were recently sold at eighty cents a pound.
jit civ gitlvcrtvscmctttisi.
Adrerttfmentsset in targe, type, cuts, or out of usual
ttyewitl be charged double price for space occupied
'J o insure attention, the CASH must accompa
ny notices, as follows: All Cautions with. 1 ,
Strays, $1; Auditors' notices, $1,50; Adminis
trators' and Executors' notices, 81,50, each ; and
all other transient Notices at the iamo ra'es.
Other alvertisemen'.s at $1 per square, for 3 or If ss
inset tions. Twelve lines (or less) count a square.
Vl'CTlON. The undersigned having beenLi
censed an auctioneer would inform the citi
zens of ClearfieJd County, that he will attend to
calling'sales in any part of the County whenever
called upon. Charges Moderate.
Address J M. SMITH.
HegartysX Roads, Clearfield Co.. I'a
February :;d 1864
CAUT10.. All persons are hereby caution
ed against purchasing or in any way med
dling with the following property, now in the
possession of David Kephart of Decatur township,
to wit : one pair of Brown horses, as the same
belong to us and hare only been left with said
David Kephart on loan. and are subject to our or
der at any time WM. LBERT 4 Bro's.
Bradford tp .'February. S, 1864. pd.
IN THE COURT. of Common Pleas of Clear
field County, '-Setting Equi
ty" No. 42 March Term 1863.
by her next friend,
A P. Neff.
Subpoena Sur Divorce."
Th undersigned, who was duly appointed by
the Court, Commissioner to take testimony in the
abovs case, will attend to the duties of his apoint
ment at his office in the Borough of Clearfield, on
Friday the 11th day of March, A. D. 1864, at 10
o'clock, A. if of said day, when and where all per
sons interested may attend and crow-examine, fce ,
if they see proper. T.J MoCULLOUGH,
Clearfield. Feb. 3, 1864. Commissioner.
W. CARPENTJKR.HESSZEY&CO S.
Wholesale Drug & Chemical Warehouse
No. 737 Market Street, Philadelphia.
The subscribers keep constantly on hand a large
stock of Drugs, Medicins, Chemical, Pliarmacew
tieal preparations, and every other article, which
appertains to the business; embracing the most
extensive variety also. Paints, Oils, and Glass of
every description. All articles purchased from us
can be relied on as being of tna most superior
quality, and at as low prices as they can be had
We can offer such inducements as will make it
the interest of purchasers to lay in their supplies
from us and give as their future patronage, and
invite all, who visit the city, to call at our estab
lishment All orders addressed to us by mail
will meet with prompt attention.
GEO. W. CARPENTER, HENSZEY 1 Co
Feb. 3,-3 m 737 Market Street, Philadelphia.
rfTAUTION. All persons are hereby caution
J ed against purchasing or meddling with the
following property, now in the possession of An
drew Kephart. of Decatur township, to wit : one
Grey horse and one tirey mare, as the same be
long to us and have only been left with said An
drew Kephart on loan, and are subject to our or
der at any time. WM. ALBERT A Bro's.
Bradford tp., February 3, 184.-pd
ECEIPTS AM) EXPENDITURES OF
CLEARFIELD COUNTY, FOR A. D. 1863.
Joseph Shaw, Esq , Treasurer of Clearfield
county, in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
in account with said county, trom the 6th day of
Jan., A. D.lSG3,until the 6th day of Jan.,A. D.1S64.
To amount received from Collectors for 1863, and
previous years, including percentage, $11717 04
To amount received from Unseated lands. 654 69
To amount from Commissioners' book. 301 73
lo am'tdueat last settlement by Treas'r 663 65
By Election expenses, S1476 05
By Assessors wages. 631 14
By Fox and Wild cat probates, 143 83
By Justices cosU. 33 00
By Jurors wages, 1819 74
By Interest ou orders. 1213 42
By Lithograph orders, 378 00
By Constables' cosU, 1 76 45
By Court-house contract, 1750 00
By District Attorney's fees, 150 37
By Prothonotary fees, 111 99
By Sheriff's fees. 134 08
By Printing, 379 00
By Jailors lees, 72 45
By Janitors fees, 30 00
By Court crier, 47 25
By Inquests, 88 07
By Draft new township, 10 00
By Commonwealth costs, 335 70
By Aud'Proth'y Registersac't, 10 00
By Privy contract, 188 00
By Treasurers safe, 115 00
By Western Penitentiary, 43 82
By G round for Court-house, 200 00
By Wood and coal contr ict, 117 51
By Repairs, 85 63
By Commissioners wages. 635 64
By Commissioners clerks wages. 232 80
By Dockets'-' tationary A postage. 250 19
By Office rent, 71 75
By Express and freight. 15 43
By Counsel fees for ls62 aud "63. 200 00
By Miscellaneous, 207 67
By Merchandise, 117.13
By Koad views, 2SS 00
By Percentage to collectors, 497 50
By Exonerations, 591 9.V
By Percentage paying out, 178 IS
By Percentage receiving. 2t)0 00
. Bal due Treasurer Shaw. 4 71
SI334! 82 S 13341 2
Eoun y Fund.
Joseph Shaw, sj., Treasurer of Clearfield
county, in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
in account with Bounty Fund, for the year 18ti3
To ain't ree'd from Collectors for 1S63, including
percentage. 3403 6(1
To am't ree'd from Unseated lands, U31 97
By Bounty bonds redeemed. 2475 00
By- Interest on Bounty bonds. 634 55
By Percentage to collectors, 311 10
By Exonorations, 59 93
By Treas'rpcrcentagc paying out,77 73
By Treas'r percentage receiving, 90 83
Bal due Tieaour Shaw, 13 65
S3649 22 S649 22
Joseph Shaw, Esq., Treasurer of Clearfield
county, iu the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
iu account with Relief Fund, for the year 1863.
To am't ree'd from Collectors for 1863, including
percentage, 1757 21
To am't ree'd from Unseated lands, 116 (46
To am't ree'd from militia fund, KKW 15
To am't ree'd Commissioners books, 113 09
By amount of Relief orders, 2J60 71
By Percentage to Collectors, 155 9-'l
By Lxonoration.", 31 12
By Troas'rs percentage receiving. 75 73
By Treas"rs percentage pay ing out 56 51
Bal due fund by Treas'r, 419 45
Total S3029 51 S3029 61
Received January 22d 1864, of Joseph Shaw.
Esq . late Tieasurer of Clearfield couuty. Four
huinlrml and forty nine dollars and forty-five
cents, it being the balance duo Relief Fund as
above C. Kkatzeh, Treasurer.
Tue from Collectors.
Amount-of County, State and Militia taxes due
from collectors lor 1603 and previous years.
Town ps. Col'rs Names. County. Plato. Militia.
Jordan. D.Williams. $3,15 $8.29 S7.00
Pike, J.Caldwell. 4,72 7.54
Pike, T. R. McClure, 2.62 17.85
Covington. J. Earmoy, 15.94 19.03
For 18 5.
Decatur, O Kephart, 63.89 111,59 20:62
Penn, R Dauvers, 24,50
Fox, J. Mulkins, 13,55 15.25 8,55
Bell. AV.T. Thorp, 3.83 1.92 1,S0
For ISO 2.
Bell, J.X McCracken. 14.13 39.19 24 15
Fox, N. Brockway, 44,03 19,77 9.02
Huston. W.D.Woodward, 3.31 5,37 3.30
Lawrence, E. Ardery. 50.37 14.00 5.28
Morris, (5eo. Ardery, e.3. 4 56
Woodward,J. M. Chase. 13,63 12,69 7.87
Bell, Wm Bell, 204.44 26.75 29.45
Boggs. J. Dimoling, 102.73 20.59 22.K7
Bloom, Lewis Wood, 30.42 13 53 3.45
Bradford, Edmund Dale, 37.58 88.17 3.77
Brady. F. K. Arnold, 294.86 97.83 20 12
Burnside, J. L. Neft, 43.29 26,61 3,05
Chest, J. Wcstover, 24 52 4,27
Covington.Franeis Coudreit 129 72 70.67 15.67
Clearfield, II B. Swoope, 787.04 302.34 42.27
urwensv. JohnMcSaul. 136.45 40,08 11.35
Ferguson, Ivelsou Hatch, 214.55 63,58 28,72
Fox. C.A.Wilcox, 43.06 15.50 12,35
lioshen, R. K. Flegal, 12.87 22.11 5.67
Graham. Clark A. Dale, 2U.62 15.29 7,32
Guelich, G. W. McCully, 129.80 50.33 27
Huston, Arnold Bliss, . 41.02 12.31
Jordan, R.J Johnson, 144.72 59.55 6,77
Karthaus.Johu Gilliland, 23.05 34.88 6,80
Knox. James Cathcart, 112.23 52.54 16,62
Lawrence Robt. Wriglcy, 37.26 18,88 11.10
Morris, Peter Swarts, 199.67 68 91 20.42
New W. Jacob Breth, 12,11 7,08 2.84
Penn. Thos. Rafferty, 13,50
Pike. Jas A. Bloom, 270,33 85.25 15.42
Union, J. II. Potter, jr 5.26 17.87 66
Wood ward. Robt. Henderson. 85.27 23.67 18,52
$3369,63 1496,49 433,9?
Amount of Relief and Bounty taxes due from
collectors for 1863
Col'rs Names Relief. Bounty.
Wm.Bell 78.34 191.01
J. Dimeling, 53,18 104.77
Lewis Blooua. 21.25 42.52
Edmund Dale, 72.01 163.45
F K. Arnold, 68,25 200,02
Jos. L. N'eff, 23.07 24.41
Jos Westover, 32.56 60.26
Francis Coudreit, 51.87 117.60
11. B. Swoope. 268.17 535.57
John McXaul. 44.17 81.96
Kelson Hatch. 55,12 120.64
C. A. Wilcox, 30.62
R. K. F'egal, 14.96 24,66
C. A. Dale, 28.25 51.10
GW. McCully,, 42,43 77,65
Arnold B iss, 12.84 26.36
R.J.Johnson .59.11 117,80
John )i;liland, 23.46 76,23
James Cathcart, ' 48 03 95,97
Robert Wrigley, . 64,55 147,88
Peter Swarts. 64,34 127,95
Jacob Breth. 14,75 30,33
Penn, Thos. Rafferty, 66.02
Pike. J. A. Bloom, 106.79
Union. J. II. Potter.jr. 29.12
Wood ward .Robert Henderson, 24,01
Aggregate amount of outstanding coun
Aggregate amount of outstanding court
Aggregate amount of outstanding cou rt-
Amount due Treasurer Shaw,
Aggregate amount due from
Collectors, 3369 C3
Aggregate amount due from
U nseated lands, 5S27 45
Aggregate amount due from
judgments 4c, 1000 00
Indebtedness of county, 12492 53
522689 66 322i;9 s6
Aggregate amount of outstanding bonds
Amount due Treasurer.
Aggregate amount due from
Collectors, 2S1S 95
Aggregate amount due from
SC6S3 65 6633 65
Joseph Shaw", Esq , Treasurer of Clsarfleld county
in ac't with different t'ps for Road 1S62-63.
To am't due t'ps from last settlement,
To am't ree'd from unseated lauds.
Townships. Am'tpdtp's. Bal due tn'a
Bell, 52.6rt 72
Decatur . R0.3U
Knox. 122. f'O
1 1 .05
Woodward. 40.1HI 9.12
Bal due tp's. 214.51
Receivyd January 22d. 1584. of ,Ioeph Shaw,
Esq.. late Treasurer of Clearfield county. Tw.i.
hundred and fourteen dollars and fifty-one cent
it being the balance due road fund as above.
C. Kratzer, Treasurer.
in ac t with different tp's for School for 136'.'-6:'.
To am't due tp's from last settlement. 5217'J.T
lo am't recd from unseated lands. l)75,ja
Am't pd tp 3.
Bal. due tp's.
Bal due tp's.
Received January 22d, A. D. 13'"4. of Jia
Shaw". Esq . late Treasurer of Clearfield county.
Seventeen dollars and fifty six cents, it be in.; tiis
balance due school fund as above!
C. Kicatzek, Treasurer.
We. the Commissioners of Clearfield county ia
tho Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, having ex
amined the accounts of Joseph Sbaw. Esq., lata
.Treasurer of the county of Clearfield for the yer
A D. 1863. do certify thnt we find the account of
Joseph Shaw, Esq . as follows: The amount due
the county to be Ten thousand One hundred and
Ninety-seven dollars and eight 'cents. We alst
Cud the amount ot outstanding oidera to be Twenty-two
thousand Six hundred aud eighty-four do' -lars
and ninety-five cents, of which Sixteen thou
sand five hundred dollars are Court-bouse bond'.
The balance due Treasurer ia Four dollars nai
seventy-one cents The amount due the Bounty
Fuud is Five thousand two hundred and two dol
lars and eighty-five cents. The amount of out
standing Bounty bonds is Six thousand six hun
dred and seventy dollars. The balance due
Treasurer is Thirteen dollars and sixty-five cent.
Tbe amount due Relief fund including Militia u
Four hundred and forty-nine dollars and fttr
fiveconU. Witness our hands this 22d day if
January A. D. 1864. JACOB KUSTZ
Attest. AMOS READ,
Wm. S. Bradley, Clerk. Comm'ri
We, the Auditors of Clearfield county, having
examined the accounts of Joseph Shaw, Esq., 1'
Treasurer of the county of Clearfield for tho yer
A. D. 1863. do report that the account aroass
bove stated. The amount due the Road fund ?.'
the Treasurer is Two hundred and fourteen .
lars and fifty-one centa. The amount dua tfa
School fund by the Treasurer is seventeen doiUn
and fifty-six cents The amount of outstandn
orders is Twenty-two thousand six hundred sua
eightyrfour dollars and ninety-five cents 01 wbicfi
sixteen thousand five hundred dollars are Court
house bonds. Witness our hands this 2Jd dJ 01
Jai.uary A D. 1864. C. S WORRELL.
Attest. F. F. COUTREIT.
Wm. S. Bradley, Clerk. Auditor'
E STRAY .Came trespassing on tbepreniif'
of the subscriber in Burnside towDfn'r
Clearfield Co., about the 23 of Nov., A stra
about 26 years old, with long sandy and a .
tail The owner ia requested to come f jf
prove property, pay charges and take him a -or
he will be disposed of according to I"- VVJ
January 20, 1864. MICHAE L YlSjsU
rrURNFlKEEEETlOX Th e stockboH srs
f . I 1,. -,- 1 a ..1, m wT & T.
jl 01 uio i unipauurg sou cuuu.i, - - ....
f! will tiiko not!,-, that n F.Itiou will be ti J
the office of
flrtmnanv at PhlliP0" .-
Monday the 7th of March next, for tbe purpose
electing five Managers for the ensuing 7'"',
January 20, 1864
NOTICE. By a resolution of the M"
the Philipsburg and Susquehanna "P1"
Road Company, it was resolved to enfoa '""V
on any person, or persons, that wouM, 0P1
said road by laying or leaving ,isb?r'Kort
other obstruction, so as to interfere wjth tne gt
eral travel. B HARTSUOR ?re?Jd,
Attest, E. F. Lloyd. Sec'y. Jtp
A LARGE STOOK OF CLASS. f.
white led. eU . at 1. A, fR'l. f"