Newspaper Page Text
BV S. J. ROW.
CLEASriELD, PA., FEB. 10, 1834.
THE WAS I7ET7S.
Very little of general interest has trans
pired in our armies during the past week.
'Advices from Meade's army say that the
rebels chsr.g? their pickets rtKre frequent
than ia customary, j.erha;w on account of dis
affection cr want of confidence. One quar
ter pound of pork and a little flour. cornpris
es the daily rebel rations. They have re
ceived no clothing fcinee the movement of
Intercepted letters state that out of 3,000
rebels who made a raid into the Shenandoah
" Valley, recently, only about 50& returned
many of them being froze to death, and the
others frost-bitten. The movement was a
Gen. Kelly telegraphs that Col. Mulligan,
after six hours hard fighting, drove the reb
els under Early out of Moorfield, and was
in pursuit of and hotly engaged Roger's
The advance of the Rebels in North Car
olina, under Gen. Hill, has been checked, and
retreated to Kinston and Murfreesboro.
Newbern is relieved from the recent threat
Marshal Kane and several other rebel of
ficers, escaped from Johnson's Island and
have reached Halifax, 2s .
Later. On Saturday the 0th. a portion
of the Army of the Potomac under com
mand of Gen. Sedgwick made a reconnois
ance in force having crossed the Rapidan
at. several fords. They found the enemy in
force, captured quite a number of prisoners,
and after having accomplished the object
. of the expedition returned to their camps.
Our loss is about 200 killed, wounded and
A Significant Revelation.
General Gntt, of Arkansas, in his recent
speech at Harrisburg, made a startling rev
elation concerning some of the Democratic
leaders in the Srte of Pennsylvania. lie
aid that after his capture by the Union for
ces, (he was a General in the rebel service,)
at Island No. 10, Tia was brought North to
this State as a prisoner of war, and declai
ed that prominent Democrats nf Pennsylva
nia then conferred with, him and assured him
''That ifth' flA hold out a Hnl
longer th'y iwdd be siirre.fid.. for the DEM
OCRATS OF THE NoRT.'l would arrest the tear
by defen'ir-g the conscription and o'ririsf
rendering the Administration rtoinerlex-i tn
pro.terufe it. And." headd i I with withering
emphasis "I can give vor tite .names if
WHAT I SAY IS DISPUTED !"
A number of "'Democratic" member? nf
the Legislature were present, but they did
not dare to question the statement or call
for the names. Durinff his remarks Gen.
Gantt also said m
"The Democrats of the North advised us
to war, promised t come to oar assistance,
and then Lft us aloiw in the struggle and
confined themselves to cowardly, perfidious,
stealthy assaults upon tlnir own Govern
ment." 'To-Lead of Northern Democrats
coming to our a-sinance. the soldiers of the
Union came, in overwhelming force and con
quered us ; but they brought government
- with them and rescued us from a tyranny
more terrihle than death."
The above statements by Gen. Gantt con
firm what has been asserted a thousand
times by the Union men of the North. Can
any intelligent man longer doubt the com
plicity of Northern Copperheads with
Southern traitors in the destruction of the
Government? No wonder tlijit honest Dem-
ocrats are forsaking their former parry asso
ciates asd -fenr-olling their names as among
the true friends of the Union.
In the issue of January 27th of the Cop
perhead organ, in this place, we find the fol
"Another Outrage. The office of the
Northumberland Democrat, was entered on
the night of the 18th inst., by a mob, and
almost totally destroyed. Are such scenes
to be revived ? If so, Democrats may as
veil prepare themselves for the 'evil day.'"
. Well, "straws show how the winds blow!"
" First they denounce mob-law as an "out
rage," and then counsel mob-law as a rem
edy for wrongs, instead of a resort to civil
pr&cess. Shame I Shame ! Two wrongs
never make a right.
Arkansas is progressing in the work of
reconstruction. The new State Convention t
which assembled at Little Rock recently se
lected provisional State officers, who were
sworn in and haveentered upon the duties
of their several positions. The Convention
also elected aniember of Congress, J. M.
Johnson, who is now in Washington.
" - The original building of Colts Fistol Fac
tory was destroyed by fire on the 5th. The
loss is estimated at a one. million dollars.
Gov. Gamble, nf M'f-Foyri. died one day
Increase of the State Dect.
' There is one fact that is worthy the atten
tion ofthe tax-payer of Pennsylvania at this
time the increase of the State debt by tc
perverse course pursued by the so-called Dem
ocracy in our State Senate, lt will be re
membered that Gov. Curtin recommended
the adoption of a measure to pay the inter
est on our State debt in currency instead of
specie, as heretofore, on the First day of
February. The Copperhead Democracy in
the Senate, by their refusal to proceed to
any business previous to the election of a
new Speaker, which they knew was impos
sible on account of the absence of Senator
"White as a prisoner at Richmond, have de
feated the consummation of the recommen
dation of Gov. Curtin thereby adding near
a million of dollars to our State debt, oa
account of the high premium of gold. Bu
siness men, as well as those who are
in the employ of our State, are willing to
receive their pay in currency, wuile, by
the action Of these men, foreign creditors are
to be paid in gold thus making a distinc
tion between the creditors of the Common
wealth. However, we presume, their object
was not so much to make a distinction be
tween creditors, as it was to destroy confi
dence in our National currency and our Na
tional credit. The people of Pennsylvania,
who have been spending treasure and blood
without .stint hi their efforts to put down
the rebellion, should have been saved this
increased burden of debt, whieh will evi
dently be followed by an increase of taxa
tion. Butr it seems, these men care little
or nothing for the honor and credit of the
State, or of the National Government, if
they can thereby only show their opposition
to the National Administration and play in
to the hands of those wdio are in open rebel
lion against the Union. The people of the
State should remember these facts, that the
leaders of the so-called Democracy have, by
their course in the Senate, increased the
profits of gold speculators .near a million of
dollars at the expense of the t-tx-payers of
Sevrartl and England.
From the recent published diplomatic
correspondence, it appears that Mr. Seward
used very energetic language to the English
Government, relating tj the building and
firing out of rebel w ar vessels in her prts.
In wiiting to 3Ir. Adams, he referred to the
decision of the English Court in the case of
the Alexandra, and said. that if theie was no
amendment to that decisKa
"Then there' will be left for the United
States n alternative but to protect them
selves and their commerce araiut armed
cruisers proceeding from British ports, as
against the naval forces of ;i public enemy,
and also to claim and insist: upon indemnities
for tin; injuries which ail c ich expeditions
have hitherto commuted, or shall hereafter
commit, against us :" :tnd that in thus as
suming the ta-k of redrsMng our wrongs,
England need not be surprised if "the navy
of the United Stares shall receive instruc
tions to pursue thes enemie-- into the ports
wffch thu5, in violation of the law of na
tions and the obligations of neutrality, be
come harln-vrs for the pfc''4-'
Few thing in all their troubles have been
a greater aPJierion to the rebels, than their
failure to get out their iron clad rams from
England. Mr. Seward's di.-patches will
give them some interesting information a-
bout the firm and almost menacing attitude
oi oar Government on the rebel ram ques
tion, and its probable influence upon that
Only two Parties.
Gen. Meahher addressed the soldiers of
the Irish Legion, one evening hist week, in
New York, and in the course of his remarks
he made the following declaration :
"There are but two parties in this country:
One. the Federal fannies under Abraham
Lincoln; and the other, the rebel armies
under J elf Davis. These are the only two
parties in the country to-day ; and until the
party headed by Davis has beeu utterly rout
ed and annihilated, stand by your party.
It is the party of the country, of its history,
of his future. "'
The people of the North are rapidly com
ing to understand this question of parties
precisely as Geo. Meagher states it. They
see that there arc but two sides to this con
troversy ; that cither we must crush the
rebellion or the rebellion will crush us.
Then, as there is no other question before
the country, the people mean that there shall
be no doubt as to the issue the rebellion
must be destroved and the Union saved.
Signs of the Times.
The Wisconsin Senate passed a resolution,
22 to 11, which had previously passed the
House, recommending that Abraham Lin
coln be again nominated for the Presidency.
A resolution has passed the Iowa Legisla
ture declarinff Mr. Lincoln as the choice of
the people of that State for the next Presi
dent. There were only seven votes in the Cali
fornia Legislature against a resolution favor
ing the re-election of Presideut Lincoln.
The Hartford Post, formerly Democratic,
nominates Abraham Lincoln for President,
an dWm. Buckingham for Governor.
Resolutions nominating Abraham Lincoln
for the Presidency, have passed the Kan
sas Legislature unanimously.
The Missouri Legislature have passed the
Emancipation Convention bill by a vote of
SO to 34, after amending it so as to postpone
the election of members of the Convention
to November. The amendment was adop
ted bv the dose rote of 60 to 57.
During the Revolutionary war, all the
colonies or States, save New Hampshire,
passed acts of confiscation. When the trea
ty of Ghent was 'about to be signed, the
British Commissioners made strenuous ef
forts to induce the American CommisMon
ers to pledge themselves to have that act of
confiscation annulled or repealed. It was
the last labor of love and gratitude which
the British could preform for the tories.
The British agents feit that they owed this
effort to their aliies. It was v.ell known
that England would receive or shelter the
w retches who had -aided the British emis
siiries in their .crusade oil the colonies.: The
fate of Arnold was a Jessou as to what would
he thr fate of other tories and traitors, who
would be compelled by fear of punishment
or loss of property by confiscation, to fly to
England for refuge and succor. Hence the
Bririh agents, at the signing of the treaty
of Ghent, were anxious that the confiscation
nei; by which hundreds of tories would be
deprived of their property, shonid be annul
led. They were anxious for tins, because
they were "desirous that these tories should
remain in the colonies, possessed of their
property and social standing, that.- they
might be the better able to work mischief
to the great experiment which was then to
l e tried of man governing himself But
the scheme of the English failed, Tlr to
ries were compelled to submit to confisca
tion. Traitors lands were taken from them,
and the young Republic saved the baleful in
fluences of toryism.
There is a coincidence in the part which
the British Commissioners played at Ghent,
in btdrall'of the torie of the Revolution,
and that which the Democracy (we mean
the leaders) are playing towards the slave
hoiding traitors of the South. The Demo
cratic leaders oppose confiscation, as the last
ae of aid an-1 comfort which they can do
their traitor allies in the South. As in the
days ot the Revolutionary war, a greac
experiment is about to be tried. The prob
lem as to whether the Southern States can
be made prospi rous under free labor is to
be tested. It the .-tave-Jiolding re tie Is are
allowed to retain their possessions, of course
the solution of that problem will be unfavor
able to freedom. The same would have
beeu the case at the end of tin1 revolntiomtry
war. bd th tories been allowed t keep
their Motions and t-p'-.rty. i he exneri-
. n i . ,1, Vi iii
ment nf Libert v and Equality would have
-..:i i l. -j . ....;t-A
then failed, had the tories ben porno t tea
to remain enfrnti'-hid. The Ib itish know
his, and hence tlt if roixietv have confis
cation annulled. And as the Ibittsh knew
what thev wcr after, s.o also are the I K-mo-.
- . -, i ... ,. . i
enter )ntcrciTCt in oetum ot tiki traitors.
If the iVtiiocr.itie leaders can defeat the
purposes of con'iseatHh. they wili of course
frustrate tiie design-: of the Government to
re-cotistnur the Union, and re-establish
peace in all the revolting States. If the
h-ndcr of the rebellion are allowed thfir
possession- if they are to he secure in their
citizenship it they dare remain at limne.
convinced that the (ovrnni"nt is too imbe
cile or too !e,ii-rtt to hold them responsible
for their crimes, the first opportunity which
oil'is will find these wretches again ready to
wa-re a bloody war on thepettee and prosper
ity of the nation. The nation understands
these facis, and hence the earnest desire on
the part of all truly loyal men to enforce
confiscation. It is the blow not alone to end
the most disgusting barbari-m that eve-i dis
graced th3 earth with its - presence, but it is
t lie effort, abo. which is to elevate man
nearer to his God. ami secure him govern
ment's snblime-t attribute freedom !
If it n:a.. ni:sx('ni naff just to eimllcate
the propet ijt of a ton; during and at the end
nf the Iier'ofittirntiii'!f icar, IT IS THRICE
NKCKSSAKY A NO .11 ST T CONFISCATE T1IK
lMtOI'KUTV OP A fsLAYE-IIOLI-lXG THAilOX!
lLtrribu rg T legrajdi .
Gen. Meagher on Copperhead;.
At the recent reception, of the officer of
the Irish Brigade, in Now York, in rising
to propose a toast in favor of President Lin
coln. Gen. Meagher expressed himself in the
following pointed and eloquent terms :
"Beware of w hat has grown to be the
most significant designation of Northern en
emies of" this country : beware of the rep
tiles who are known as ' oppcrheads. Ap
plause, and some hisses. J Have no parley
w ith thetn ; show no mercy to them ; Mpndch
them. I Applause and hisses. For the en
emies of this country in the North, who
have no excu-e. who bid then- friends go
jrth to do battle, and then cut down the
bridires behind them .-.o that they may fall
sacrifices to the enemy, as they did when
Gen. Lee invaded Pennsylvania last sum
mer, raising a revolt wheu you were battling
for the stars and stripes upon the Susque
hanna ; as for these men. we have nothing
but detestation ; and for the Irbh portion
of it, I deprecate. I loathe, I repudiate. I
execrate them. Applause.
;Tt is evident that thinaa chance, for it
was the c;itoui under .Democratic rule when
peace aiid harmony prevailed, to carry mon
ey enough in a small purse or portfolio, to
Buy a basket! till ; nut now u is tne reverse,
for it takes a basket to carry (colored paper)
money enough to purchase what goods wi'l
fill one's pocket.'" Copperhead organ, Jam.
There is certainly some truth in the above
paragraph. Before the Southern "Demo
crats"' rebelled against a just and munificent
Government, ''money in a small purse"
,;would buy a basket-full"' in Dixie just as
readily as it does now in the North ; but, as
those Dixie "Democrats" are waging a war
against our government, it takes a basket
furl nf "Democratic'' money to buy a pocket-full,
down there. Surely things do
change ! and of which fact we have the ed
itors of the Republican as an illustration.
Mr. Bayard of Delaware resigned his
seat in the United States Senate, after tak
ing the oath prescribed by that body. His
successor, George Bead Biddle, has taken
bis seat. It seems that the Union cause,
has gained uohting by the change, as Mr.
Biddle is represented to be a most virulent
TheU. S. House of Representatives pas
sed a bill reviving the grade of Lieutenant
General in the United States Army not to
affect therankofGen. Scott and recommed
' H Gen. Grant for promotion.
j ."Generals and Politics. '
The Harrisburg Telegraph says : The on
ly political General produced by the effort to
crush the tlaveholder's rebellion, is one
whom the enemies of the government and
the friends of slavery are j dotting to invest
with civil power. There is not a hero in the
army not a brave, true-hearted man, who
before the rebellion was a Democrat, and
who is now laboring for the cause of the bi
llion, that is half so adulated as the man
whom the so-called Democracy are gilding
preparatory to Ins being set up as a candi
date for popular favor. When in command,
this inr.ii was more prompt, to obey tiic be
hests of his partisan associates than follow
the orders of his superiors in authority
Since his i jlief from duty, his i.au.ois the
theme of praise in rebeldom, and his fame
is the sheen of glory to a party whose avow
ed purpose is to frustrate the efforts of the
government to crush rebellion with the force
of arms, sun ply because the object is to save
the prestige of slavery by com promising
with treason, in order that the influences of
that institution may he unimpaired for the
liSes of "Democracy." This is the politi
cal General of the war. ilis name alone
conduced to the creation of partizauships
in the army. Ilis followers in polities deny
the rights of citizenship to those who gave
him all the notoriety he possesses, (save that
of his notorious sympathy with the political
enemies of the government. ) and yet we arc
constantly reminded that the "abolitionists
have made this a political war." Out upon
such hypocracy !
LlELT Gov. Hall's message to the Leg
islature announcing the death of Governor
Gamble concb!es"as follows: "My chief
and constant efforts shall be to co-operate
wit h the Federal Government in its efforts
to -impress the existing rebellion. Tn doing
this i shall not be solicitous to find fault with
the President. Congress or the Generals in
the field. I shall rather defer my objections
to whatever I may consider blameworthy in
acts, to a more propitious period, and trust
to a cordial support to the Government of
the United States to contribute something to
the restoration of peace."
Election in Tennj:ss.ek. Gov. An
DKEW Johnson, of Tennessee, has by pi oc
limatiou. ordered an election of State officers
to take place on the Sr-t Saturday t";hj of
Oard). lie luescr nes tiie n i n u u ijoj-
, , a. fw, ,f'.l ,
'img the election, trues tnc loim oi ojn x to
b- taken, and ibrbuh enemies oM n Litited
States votinsr or hold'hg ofib-e. This makes
three States tha' were under ebei rule la
which Union flee ions are to take p';uv in
Louisiana ...t.i Feb. -- Ti-nivsseo, Ma Hi.
5, and Arkansas March 14 thus restoring
three seceded States to the Union.
TilXRE is a creat excitement in Michigan
over tin: discovery of silver u'ar Lake Supe
rior. The Detroit Free. Vn -ss says specula
tion ha; already eommencel. Men who
have taken lands at one dollar and twenty
five cents an acre sr" selling out at advances
of thousand of dollars upon the original
co'-t of their tinets. One traet has been sold
for si.x thousand dollars: the owner bought
it two weeks ago from Government ior two
hundred dollars'. The specimen of ore con
tain liberal ouantitie of lead and silver.
Arkansas Tuoors. Sine'- the capture
of Little Kock. Arkansas three full reiri-
ricutstt 1 ,'0eaoh. have been raised and put
into the field ; two other rm. merits are
ling up : home guards orsamxed to the nmu
ber ot'soo to l.OOi); in addition it is estima
ted that 2.0DO Arkansas troops are iu the ser
vice outside of the State, and about 1 .200
contraband are being drilled in Little Bock
and Pine HlufT. The whole number of vol
unteers since Oetober Id, i- put at 0,000.
Hilton Head Expedition'. A Hilton
head letter of the 1 rth inst. says, the expe
dition from that point is one of vast magni
tude. As many of the vessels are of Sight
draft, it is thought by some that it will go
up the Savannah river ; others expect a
movement to the rear of Charleston, while
others still believe that Mobile is to be its
destination. A large negro force accompa
nies the expedition, which will be lauded at
various localities to gather in slaves.
Counterfeiter Sentenced. At Tren
ton, N. J., on the -4th inst.. in the United
States District Court, SvLVFSTER C. ((K
was tried and con icted of having -uttered
counterfeit fifty-dollar United States note?,
ami was sentenced by JtuWe Field to three
vear eonfinenient in the State Prbon. The
"defendant had been indicted by the E-sex"
Countv Court for a similar offence, hut wa-
smren tercet upon
au order to the United
A Newfoundland paper, in spe.iKti-g
of the House oi Assemo'y ot that island,
eulogies it in the following unequivocal ian-
gudge: '"Jake them for all in all. from their
peaker downward, we do not suppose that
ureatcr set of low-lived and lawless scoun
drels, as public men, can lie found under the
canopy of heaven."
Maryland is progressing towards a free
State. Last week both branches of the Jico
islature passed bills for submitting to the
people the cad for a Convention to remodel
the organic law of the taSte.
A TtEroNSTRUCnox movement has heprnn
in "Florida. A convention for considerin?
the formation of a btate Oovernnient will
meet at St. Augustine-on the 1st of March
A Washington dispatch says : The ra-mt-r-i
recently put forth of real or apprehen
ded difficulties 1-etween the United States
and France arc without foundation.
Adverti-iewntx set in large typt ',cts ,or o ut of itsu-al
vty'.eiptll be chargnldonhle price for stace orcuptai
To insure attention, tie CASH most accomna
nynoticea, as follows: All Cautioni with 51,
Strays, $1; Auditors notices, S1,?0; Adminis
trators' and Executors' notices, 81,50, each ; aod
all other transient Notices at the same ra'es.
Other ad vertiseraea's at SI per sq nre. for 3 cr less
insertions. Twelve lines (or lessi count a square.
-rtrrOTICE. All persons residing in Clearfield
county having an income exceeding SflOO and
tho deductions wbii-h the law allow them, to re
turn for the year 1S03, are required to make re
turn of the same, under oath, to the Assistant As
sessor on or before tho 1st day of May 1S64, or
50 per eent will in all cases be added after that
date, as the 11th section of the Excise law pro
vider. All necessary blanks furnished by me.
WM. J. HEMPHILL, Ass't Assessor.
Curwensville, Feb. Sth 164.
fi ECKIPTS AM) EXPE.NDITl KES () F
iV CLEARFIELD COUNTY, i'OKA, I. 1S53.
Joseph Shaw, Esq , Treasurer of Clearfield
county, in the Commonwenlth of Pennsylvania,
in actoJict with said county, from the 6th day of
Jan ,A lU&GS.until the 6th day of Jan.,A. 1.1564.
To amount received from Collectors for I?63. and
previous years, including percent age. SI 1717 0-t
To amount received from Unseated lands. 654 69
To amount from Commissioners' book. 301 73
To am'tducat last settlement by Treas'r 63S 65
By Election expenses, SU7S 0."
Ly Assessors waes. 661 1 1
By Fox and Wild cat probates, 143 S3
Vy Justices costs. ,7i 00
Ily .Siirois wat?s. 1SI9 74
by Interest oil orders, ll'lS 42
I'.y Lithograph orders. 37S 00
iy Constant' costs. I7d43
I'-y Court-house contract, lTid tit)
J!y J.ii.sH-ict Attorney s leee, loft 37
By ProiLoiiotary fees. Ill 9'J
By Sheriff's t'ecS. 131 OS
By Printing. 379 Oil
By Jailors fees, 72 4i
By Jar.itcis lees. SO
By Court crier, 47 2"
By Inquest. SS 07
By Brutt new township. 10 t'O
By Coiiiinonw ealth costs. -"35 70
By A ud' Prctti'v. Registers ac't. 10 00
By Privy contract, 1SS tit)
By Troti.-ureisg.-fa, 115 CI
By Western Penitentiary, 43 h'2
By Oround for Court-house. 2 )0 CO
By Wood an. 1 eo:ii contr ct, 117 61
By jtepa:re, ijj OS
By Commissioners wazes, 6Si.54
By Comuiissioneis clei ks r. ages. 232 SO
By Dockets Uitionury A postage, 2."0 19
By Office rent, 71 7.
By Express and freight. 15 i'A
By Counsel fee for ls62 and o3, 200 Oil
By Miscellaneous, 207 67
By Merchandise. 147.! t
By Kon.1 vie, ' 2SS 00'
lly Percentage to collectors, -y" i0 .
By Exonerations, iJl 95
By l'creentue paying out, 17S IS
By Percentage receiving. 2u0 Oil
Bal due Treasurer Jsbaw. 4 71
b2 Si:i3W 82
Jose4h 8ii.aw. lq., Jjre.,ieuror of Clearfield
county, in tbe Coiuuiun wealth of l'enn.y 1 vania,
in account with ("ounty lutui.fcr the year 1So3
To am't ree'd from Collector for 1863, including
To am t rce'd from Unseated lani?.
fly P.oiinty bonds redeeiao'l. 217 i 00
!:y 1 i,tere?t on Hoaiity bonds. o.'U bi
f'y Perccura'tt to colleeiors, l 1 10
liy Kr.nor;itioii!-, bit 9:5
I'.y Ti ens'r perociitage pnying out. 77 "3
lly Trc:i.s"r jierf'eiitMiie reeeiviu. 9'J 8S
Ual duo Trca&iir chaw,
So-iiy 22 S3H9 22
Ktl'e? Fuad. j
Joseph S:!iv. Khj.. Treasurer of Clcai field
county, in the Commonwealth of" Pen&sy lvani-i, )
iu ajcuunt with Relief Fund. f,r the year IsW,
UUCI UP. '
To nm't ree'd from Collectors for l'sC3, io'-luJir
To am't rec ti from Un?eutfd land?.
To am't ree'd from militia fund.
To am't ree'd Co:umi.-si,nei3 book.
3Jy amount of Relief orders, 22'50 7 J
Hy Pen-ent:ige to Collector?. 155 9 '.
lty Kxoiioratiui.s. St 12
Liy Trea rs percentage receiving. 75 7
Ly Troas'rs pereentje pu.v ii. cat IZ il
Hal due fund by Ireas'r, 4!'J 4
Total $32: 51 '?.!il2'.l 51
Received January 221 1S6V of Jo.ph s.j(aw.
Esq.. late Tresurer of Cleaiueld couniy. Eour
buLclrti and forty nine do'Uir and forty-five
cent, it beiug the balaoce due Kelief F'lnd ti
above C. Kratzeu, Treasurer.
Due from Collector.
Amount r.f County, fr'tate and Militia tax3 due
from collectors f r 1S:3 and previous ysars.
Town ps. Col'rs Natne.s. Coun'y. State. Militia.
Jordan. I. Williams. S3, 15 S3, 29
Tike, J. Caldwell. 4.72
Tike, T. K. McClure. 2.52
Covin 'ton. J. Ilarmov, 16.94
Decatur, Kepbart. 63,?9 lll,5
I'er.n, It iJanvers.
Fox. J.Mulking. 1C.55 15,25
Bell, V'. T. Thorp. S.$ 1.92
8. ,-"5 !
Hell. J N MeCraeken. 14.13
Fox, X. FJrockway. 4 t.i3
Huston. Vi'. 1. ti'oodvvard, "..."l
I.awrfcuce. L. Ardery, 5i'.37
Mori it. tico. Arderr,
M'oo.iward.J. M. Chae. l:i.6-
Liell. Win Bell. 20141
ll.,i-4S, ,1. liitnoiiu-f, 102.7S
litoom, l ewis Wood. 30 42
Hralt'ord, EJinund ra!e, ';7.;sl
l.rad". F.K.Arnold, 2'.4 Mi
burt.side. J. li. Xed.
Chest, J. Westuvcr. 2152
Coviiiift on, Francis Cou lreit 12i.72
Clearfield, 11 11. t-woope, 77.114
I'urwcnsv. John MeXaul. 136.15
Ferguson, Xelson Hatch, 214.55
Fox. C. A. Wilcox, 43.0'i
iioiben, K. K. F!ev;al. 1 2. ST
(Jrahain, t'lark A. Hale, 2'.62
(luelieb, r. W. McCully, 12J.8-)
liufton, Arnold 1'li-s. 41.02
Jordan. R.J Julin.-oii. 144.72
,-; ',"- i
Karthaus.Johu (iillilan.l, 2s. n5
Knox. James Caihcart, II 2,2s
Lawrence llobt. Wrigley, - '--X
Morris, Peter Swarts, 1U'.'.67
New W. Jaeob llreth. 12.11
P. nn. Thos. llafferty.
Pike, ,la A. liloom, 270.35
Union. J. II. Potter, jr 5.20
Woodward. Uobt. Henderson, 85.27
Total $33)9.63 1498,49 43,92
Amount of Relief and Bounty taxes due from
collectors for 1SS3
Town'ps" Col'rs Names Relief. Bounty.
1 For 1363.
Bell, Wm.Bell 78.34 191,01
Bogfrs. J- iime!ing. 53.1s 104,77
Bloom. lenis Bloom. . 21.25 42.52
Bradford, Kdmund Dale, 72.01 163.45
Brady. F K. Arnold, 63.25 200,02
Burnside. Jos. L. Seff. 23.07 24,41
Chest, Jos Westover. 32.5t$ 60.25
Covington, Francis Coudreit, 51.67 117.69
Clearfield, II. B. t-woope. 2T.3.17 535.57
Curwensr, John McNaul. 44.17 81.95
J'erguson, .clson Hatch. 55,12 120.61
Fox. C. A. Wilcox, 30.02
Goshen, R. K. Fiegal, 14.96 24.GS
Graham, C. A. Dale, 2-S.25 51.10
Guelich, O W. McCuIly, 42,43 77.65
Huston, Arnold B iss, 12,84 2o.3
Jordan. R.J.Johnson 59.11 117,80
Karthaus, John Gilliland, 23.45 76,23
Knox, James Cathoart, . 48.03 95.97
Lawrence, Robert Wrigley, 64.55 147.B3
Morris. Peter Swarts. 64.34 127.95
Iwir W. Jacob Breth. 14.75 30.33
Mbn, Thos. Rafferty, 56.02 89.20
Pike, J. A. Bloom, 105.79 197,90
Union. J. H. Potter, jr. 29.12 25,04
Woodward, Robert Henderson, 21.01 46.60
Aggregate amount of outstanding coun-.
Aggregate amount of outstanding court
Aggregate amount of outstanding court-
Amount due Treasurer Sbaw,
Aggregate aiawuut due from
Collectors, ZZM 63
Aggregate amount doe from
l-Dseuted lands, 5S27 4i
Aggregate amount due from
judgment e, 1000 00
Indebtedness of county, Zi j2 b&
Total S 22689 66 S2J6s9o5
Aggregate ainountof outstanding bonds
Atuuuut due Treasarar.
Aggregate amount due from
Collectors, 2SI8 95
Aggregate amount due fry in
Instated lands. . 2SS3 flo
Indebtedness," : HS'J t0
$ 6683 6i 60s3 6i
Joseph Shaw. Esq , Treasure of Clearfield county
in ac t with different t"ps for Road lS2-(53.
To ara't due t'ps fmm last settlement,
Xo anv t reo'd from unseated lands,
1 433.0 J
Bal doe tp'a
Bal doe tp's.
Iteceivyd January 22t, lj"i. nf Jojenh Shaw,
Esq., late Treasurer of Clearfield coumy. Twj.
hundred and fourteen dollarc and fifty-one ceuu,
it being the balance due road fund as above.
C. KmttR. Treauier..
JosErn Phaw. Eq .Treasurer of ClearSild count?,
iii ac t n ith diflerent tp's for c-tbooi for 1852-63
To am't due tp'a from lust settlement. ?247.T7
To am't ree'd from unseated laud. 1075,55
Am't pd tT . Bal. line lr'.
lira I oid,
Wood ward .
Bal due tp's.
117 i :,
il 3 lo
A. D HI I. of Jieph
Received Januarr 221
Saaw. Esq . luus Treasurer uf C!e.irfijl,l ouuiv
Si venteeii d-dlar-jand fifty ?ix ceats. ir beia lti
bal.iuee due school fund a a'love.
C. Kkati:k. Treaeur'-r.
We. the Comuiisrioneis of Clearfield county io
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, having ex
amined tha aeounta of Joseph Shaw. F.., i;e
Treasurer of the county of Clearfield for ihe year
A 1. 1863. do certify that we find the aceoni t ut
Joseph ihaw. Es . as follawg : The auuuat due
the county to be len thousand ne huudred aiil
Ninety-seven dollars and eight cenia. We also
find tbe amount ot outstanding oidera to he Twenty-two
thousand s;ix hutnlrcd ami eighty four dol
lars and r.inety-five cents, of whieh Sixteen thou
sand live bundre I dollars are Ciwiri-riouso boo Is.
the balance due Treasurer is Four dollars aol
seventT-one cents The amount due the Uouuty
I Fund is Five thousand two hundred and two J.u-
tars ana eignty-nre cents, me amount i out
tiacding Itounty bonds is Six thousand six huu
dred and peven'y dollars. The balance due
Treasurer is Thirteen dollar and sixty-five ecuM.
The pmount due Relief fund including Mi'ilia is
Fo'ir hundred and forty-nine dollars and fottj-
i five cents. Witness our hands this ?2J day of
January A.I'. loJ4. JAC03KUNiZ
Hills l;it (IHKRTY.
Attest. AMOS KEAli.
Wm. S. liradleT, Clerk. Comm'ts.
We. tho Auditors of Clearfield county, hating
eTamined the aceouofa of Joseph Shaw, Esq.. late
: Treasurer of the county of Clearfield for tha year
A 1 lS'i ' do report that the accounts ar as a
bovo stated. The amouut due the Road Iul I by
the Treasurer is Two hundred and fourteen dol
lars and fiTtv-one cents. The amount due tho
Sehool lund Ly the Treasurer is seventeen dollar
and Cfty-six cents The amount of outstanding
orders U Twenty-two thousand six hundred and
eighty-four dollars and ninety-five cents ot wbii-h
sixteen thousand five hundred dollars are Court
house bonds. Witness our hands this 22i day of
January A D. laol. C. S VuRKEEL.
Attest. V. F. COUTUEIT.
Wm. S. Bradley, Clerk. Auditor.
C AUTIO.V. All persons are hereby caution
ed against purchasing or meddling with tba
following property, now in the possession of An
drew Kephart. of Decatur township, to wit: one
Grey horse and one Grey 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 Bro i.
Bradford tp., February 3, ltU.-pd
4 rCTI&N. The undersigned having beenhi
j.cen.ed an auctioneer would inform tbe ':'"
tens of Clearfield County, that he will attend ro
cnlling sales in any part of the County wh-new
called upon. Charges Moderate.
Address . J M- SMITH.
Ilegartys X Roads, Clearfield Co.. r
February 3d 1564
CAUTION. All persons are hereby cao"0?'
ed against purchasing or in any waJmfJ:"
dlicg with the following property, now in"
possession of David Kephart of Decatur townsnip.
to wit: one pair of Brown horses, as the
belong to ns and have only been left with
David Kepbart on loan.and are subject toooror
der fit any time WM. LBERT. & Bro
Bradford tp., February, 1,1354. pd.
IX TIIE COURT nf Common Plea" ieV'
field County, '-Setting
So. 42 March Term 153.
by her next friend.
. -Ft "
Subpoena ?ur Divorca.
a. r. .en. I ... v,T
in unaersiguea. wno was uu.j i r . .ve
the Court, Commissioner to take testimony in
abova case, will attend to the duties of ibis P on
ment at his office in the Borough of Clearnei .
Friday the 11th day f March, A. D. ":, j,
o'clock, a. x. of said day, when and w t.fl f
sons interested may attond and cross-exni' ,
if they see proper' T. J. McCUlXOl.'JH-
CTearfield, Feb. 3, 1W54. Commissioo