Newspaper Page Text
but the progess we have made during the
last free years. First, refer to the celebrated
order of George B. McClellan, said by some
10 be a general and a statesman. How lie
aver came tolbe considered a general, I never ,
could fintfout ; I . never heard pf Ms winning
a battle or manifesting any other evidence of
generalship than 'that of changing hie base
of 'applies. iOn the 2fth day of May, 1861,
before ho Was made ccirnmandera•in-eblef,
and when he' was Major General in Western
Virginia, abOut to march through that State,
be pair fit iin issue a proclamat•on to the
- Ilnioir men cif Western Virginia, in which he
-staidamarag ther thins: --- -
• •••threce ord red troops to crors the ricer [meaning
' the Ohio). A l your rights shall be religiously res•
-parted, notwit standing ull that has been said by the
Mailers to indiMe 3ou to believe oar advent among
to: "Mike signalized by an interrerenrce•witti your
slaves. Understand one.thing cles fly r. Not only will
. tibtoitafroacirfl loaf "In I erferenco, ' but Flys will,
Ott thOCOntrT,.with an iron hand, crush any at.
torero at t4 ra urroction on their part: ,
I ' Mr. Speaher, here is the remarkable decla
"ration of a *ma' about to put down a rebel
lion-srbieh was brought alioui.by slavery. Hie
'first Annonngethent to traitors is that he will
P iot harm them; 'because it was apparent
'front! the sOit that 'wherever there was a
41ar(tholder !there was, prima facie, a traitor;
.4ind. there: co' uld .not . have been in Western
Virginia.a Single Tinton man who could re
'celfe any help br encouragement fromsuch a
- proclamation as this.. It was simply a proc
,latnation with() slaves of Western Virginia
'and of the qouth generally, saying to them
'in substance, " we will putsdown witn au
Aron.band fib) , attempt on your part to give
aid to the Hnion armies."
And tba order was followed up by other
',orders. Here is an order dated July 17,1861:
,t'aeneral Orders, No. 35,)
, . . . .
.....211ADQVARTERS DRPAwittsx7 WAsntroiox, i
• - iIVASINGTOS, July 17,1881
...,:rueltlce Blifves will, under-no pretext whatever, be
~ p ierruttted to restde or be In soy way harbored in the
snorters and camps of the Troops 'serving in this M
um:intent. either will such slaves be allowed to ac
mcompany troops on the march. , • •
.1... Commanders of troops will be held responible for a
atria observance or this order.
• Sr e'mmaitar.ofßrigadlet General Itansfleid..
VIEO. 'I'. ', ALIOT, Assistant Adjutant General.
Now, sir ithink you that. General Sherman
could ever leave made that grand march of
bis, it this infamous order had not been re
-. Yoked r lie could just as well have made ,a
March tertlie enn as to the' ocean through
the heart Of serfdom, with this order in force.
But long before Sherman made that great
demonstration which resulted in a division
<of the reb i d confederacy, we had come to
-welcome le aid of the black man, instead of
slaying ths he should be put down with an
Sluch IMO been said, both in this chamber
Intl in, the other", in relation to the opinion of
Pregident :Johnson. I do not know what
utliority there is 'for the dispatch which is
goinz the rounds -Of the papers and which
has been referred to : but I hare' here one
which is just as well authenticated, but dif
ferent in trine 'from its predeuessors. I will
read it for tee informantion of the House:
Prvaldent Johnson. In the Course of a conversation
yesterday ,sald that he would slzu the bill enfranchis
tag the negrdcs of the diettlet tie 80011 an it wee passed."
• And I believe Mr. Speaker, that that dis
patch is entirely true in a point of fact. 1 be
/ieve he will do It ; and I believe that in less
thee one year from this time these gentlemen
every ono of them,will be saying they are glad
of " • .
But I was reffrriag i to the great pains which
were - taken by certain generals in the-Union
side to•make enemies of these colored men in
the Smith land that in spite of our. efforts to
drive theri away, notwithstanding these bar
/intone urgers, they remained loyal to the'
Government 'and rendered efficient aids and'
ethurort td our cause - during the entire wa r.
Many a plor starved soldier who would have
lost his life if be had remained in those in
f :locus prisons a few weeks longer, owes his
return to (*amity and friends to the aid which
was givendiim by these poor despised people.
You talk 'about their having no intelligence
-or capacity. - I tell you that when the history
-of the sereices of these black scouts of the
"South cornea" to be reed, it will create more
surprise than any similar developments have
evercreated. All of you nave heard some
thing of those instances of personal heroism.
I will only, allude to a single instance
A lieutenant from one of the townships in
the vounlY which I have the honor to repre
lint was !one of the unfortunate men who
we're inenrcerated in those infamous Southern
prison yens, and he was kept there until there
was little; life left in him' He knew that to
•ri•mnin there was certain death and finally
concluded that' he night as well die in the at
tempt to escape as to remain thero and be
murdered by inches. And here let me say
that the rebels circulated, the most infamous
slanders in till their prisons against these
colored men,-so as to prevent our soldiers
from applying to that class for assistance.
They alWays represented when a primer
who had Attempted to escape wascaptured that
he was bitfayed by the colored people ; 'this
Mary they invariably circulated through the
prisuns (di the morning biter a' capture had
teen effected; and so persistent were these
representations that the .prisoners generally
were indhced to believe them, and, therefore
were afraid to trust the colored men. The offi
cer `of Whom I was speakin g,effected his escape
front the prison, and in company with other
escaped !prisoners endeavored
.to make hid
wiry to the Union lines. When about four
weeki out of prison, having been tracked.;
by bounils,theing by night and hiding during
the'day, they were one Morning, just brfore
daylight,nreephig along feeling their way over
the ground, still hoping thatthey might possi
bly escape and fearing capture, when they
saw a. human form approaching them. Find
ing that to retreat would be useless, they kr pt
their position, and the stranger came closer
sod proved to be a black man and a
friend. Me told them he had come to aid
them in' their difficulty,:and said.that if they
bad gone on in the direction which they
bad taken for a half hour longer, they would
bare made their way directly into a camp of
rebel Cavalry, that he had been watching them
foisOme time, attempting to give them this
information, and that this was the first oppor
tunity he had had without being seen, by those
rebel cavalrymen. He also told thOm that if
thtiy would follow him he would show there a
place ofretreat where they could remain in
safety 'through the next clay,. until ho- COuld
Coon to ahem and guide them by a path' that
no .horseman had ever traveled.. He was as
good es word, and at the appointed time
be led the party, y acqtaintance among the
raft, over the mountains of East Tebnessee to
the crimit of theirfriands. That was the deed
'of a man whose race, it is said have shown no
capacity; and it is but nein& instance among
tbousaeds that might be cited to attest. the
Intelligence and the faithfulness of the colored I
Bir,.it is, high time we had ceased to de
spise these our bumble allies in' the war.
Every "word of all that is uttered against
them We Is a base slander.
I been net said all that I desired to say
upon this subject, but perhaps enough to
the the patience of the
,House ; therefore I
will Ma l gmy remarks to s. close. Ido hope
Ultra*, that we shell wilt upon this ques.
tion, not g l air by our resolutions, but by our
speeches. I hbpe that wet shall; speak such
words for justice and humanity as shall make
the oppressed everywhere zejoiceland be glad
and that will cause theta them to exclaim :
"O'er thy.maga, Allegheny, ablest has been blown,
Down thy , Ible: pasquebanne; a'marmer be. gone;
Tbe vole*. Of a ile, nprleen; awake, •
Penney/ rania , s atchword, - with inatlc,•
e et spike
• ThrlMllll f rom each Tulloy,flung downturn each
eight, I • ' A
cout.try llberty—God for the tight.
Icouiieil J sport. Pa . 1 •
1 , I
Tuesday,;Marph 27, T 866.
14. W. Mci.LAltiiY, EDITOR. -
• Of Ounnberitind county.
ser.Don't corgeto f9nrtik.me.l:
jra''Read the notice of "Clar/Va School
tar Th s e„,libron Musical Association will
give aConcert"tt the Greenman School House,
this evening. - if
_Rush Petriken, of Lock Haven,
died on the 18th In9t ire will pilblisn an
extended notice in our next.
S'af: The faces of onri Democratic friends
remind us of April skies. Dark one day and
ller A. bill bas lbeen introduced into the
Legislatufe to increase the road tares in some
townships: Also . a Bill to ine'rease the fccB
for Sheriff service's.'
Ler Gowan—the SeMitor who misrepre
sents Penesyliania, and has not the grace 'to
resign when requested to=-Its ifound his oe-
Capetian—clearing the galleries. So says the
J;;T.Tho wok on the
place is progreseing and
see the . smoke and steam
the greatest flatting wail
be the result,
pa' In a week or tw. much of the:legal
advertising now crciwdi.g our Columns will
expire, and tben kviil ifurni l sh our i+ders
with the uslual variety. In the meantime
have patience. - "It is an ill wind that blows
nobody good." -
Vr* General Grant,has given John S
Mospy a pass which exempt .
him from arrest
by the military aathoritiesexcept for viola
tion of his, parole, and s thorizes him to
travel free'y ,within anti Ott of the State of
,B,e' Nag a ~ • enizi.r.g .3.ltriWOrd in Me Gospel
The A.utoldtigrphy of Elder Thos. S. Shear
doivu, can be kiad at this office. Price, $2,00.
It is the account of a good mates*orkinthe
forest, when leivT
ziti n had but slightly
touched this country, • . • .;
:ER...Democratic joufnals console themselves
now••a-days with retur a s from Democratic
Borough electins. • Thi? ,
.remind us of the
old adage "pleased with wbistle tickled with
a straw." Whyt sot '
n ipublish the election
returns from the titate ot New Hampshire ?
gai'2 Tn finswer to a 4eneral desire } of
part of our citizens we 9publisli on out
page the, reasonable i and Eirgumenl
speech of our worthyillember, Mr. 7
We have not the splice t present to'gil
speech that notice u/hich it deserves, b'
let it tell its own stnry. -
ge- The inevitable] and irrepressible Sim
mons, of Wellsville, Is out in anotiaer new
advertisementi, rives prices astonishing
to the natives.] Eslen these muddy 4ads dO
not restrain 1313 thousan& and one friends
who have' been fed and clothed from his
counter during the last fire.years.,
gar We tern from a friend that the Len , -
Aesidemy is in a very prosiierous con
dition=more hien scholars being in
tend.ince at this tinie. The edumitiOnal in-
terest in the county is on the increase. There
,are more scholars in our Acadernies and Se
lect School's than at any time in many, years.
„A great fire occurred in Cincinnati'
ou the 23d, 1 3vIiich destroyed Pike' Opera
House, the Engmirer Office, Adams' 'Express
stablesd Loss $2;000,000. Mr. Pike's
loss is about $2,060,000, oi , which there is au
insurance of cinly $35,000,
Mr' The President is•still considering the
Civil Rights Bill..He has' asserted that be
approves the ! general principles of j the Rill.
He objects to the clause decltiringi penalties
against StattJ , indges. it is thought be will
veto it and send it hick for chande in this
section, I • • '
WASHINGTO I N, March 23.—T heWays and
Means Committee have agreed to a l n amend
ment to the Loan bill, which; proiides that
the Secretary of the Treasury l shall only re-,
due+, the' volume of the cerreticy ten millions
of dollars during the first six mouths and fohr
millions in every Month thereafter.
11%... The Spring examination of Teachers
will be held
'Ai thel3dorn school house, Apr. 18 at 1 P.
" 'lrborhees l9
. 41 OtwaYo Village2o "
le ConderspOrt I 1 21 at 9 A. M.
Andrias SettleMent 23 at 1 P. 11.
ee Bingham centre ! 24 "
Hartl6ollyalley ' 25 "
el Sunderlintille 26 c ,
Lewilt ilia - 27 "
" Bird ischool house 3k) o
Philuderneed " May,
" Bin.] SOA sr hop! house 13 "
Teacherslwill provide themselvai with pens
and paper. Direetors . and others are invited
to sated. CLAFFLINp!Co. Supt.
gar Col. Pas:m.7MAX, of Bedford county,
to aiii)ointed - Zhairman of the :Union State
Central Committee. This is a good appoint
ment.-,.C01. 3. baS been State Agent at Wash
ington, was one- of the candidates for the
nomination and is welt' acquainted with Penn
igitr•Nire are under obligations to sod.
John V. ;Forney for' Congressional favors.
001. F. is #l,w One of he most popular men of
country—and deservedly so. —Our tba l nks
are due ton. G. W. Scofield, for renewed
favors. Ile is meking a position in Congress
that might be envied by mane an older Rep
reientatit+. - The "wild catsl' have reason to
be - prond t)f him
jar Since the Chairman of the late Dem.
ocratic Convention went tolWeshingtou with
the resolutions of that party aa4 , its expres
sions of sympathy with which tO slime over
President Johnson, and wits foldi to go 'ime
and change his ticket, we have not heard so
many cheers for the "paligula horse" chased
to lcipios*." Just imagine a dyspeptic bit
ing into'one of the famous "apples of Egppt."
Ahh I •Ohh l I Ugh .
garGeeley's "American Conflict" is gen
erally pronounced the l best and:most interest
ing history of the gr l eat Rebellion whichlhas
set beenlwritten. Its statements are candid,
liberal, and impartial. Its success is unipar
alleled, 125,000 copies having been sold.! No
library will hereafter be complete that does
not contain this worls, and no family should
be without It. See l adrertisement in another
i; Mil. Harry Foster, formerly of
bUrg, Union county, • but now of Centre
county, been appointed Assessor for this
District. We are; acquainted with Maj. Fos,
ter, and feel confident that be will make a
good and efficient orcer, but what becomes
of our old • friend Harry Bressler, of Clinton.
Ha Change was made we understood be was
to be the new man. "The people propose,
but Congressmen dispose." Did Mr. Boat
resign or was he removed for politeral effect.
Oil Well in this
•oon we expect to
tr the engine, and
.f the country
Oily- The first number of the Cameron
County Press is orr our table. This paper
takes the place of the Citizen which recently
exhausted itself Utz:Duet the intemperance
and dishenesty of itsmanagets. The gentle
nienwho have control of the Press .are deter
mihed that it shall be kept up, are able men
tally and physically to give the people an
interesting home journal and fairly represent
the advantages of their village as a business
centre. We wish you the success the enter'.
` ' prise Merits. ' I
Sei — Lorci Shaftsitury recently stated in a
public meeting in Loudon, that, from personal
observations, he had ascertained that of adult
male criminals of !that city, nearly all had
fallen into a course of crime between the ages
of eight and sixteen s i years ; and that if aybung
man:lived an honest life up to t-et ty years of
age, there were forty-nine chances in farbr,
and only one against hi m,as to an honorable life
thereafter. Let every father and mother sol
emnly vottylßy God's belp,lll fix my darling's
destiny for good,by melting home more attrac
tive than the streets."
P. W.. P. OLMSTED and Chaplain
STEVENS of Eulalka Division, organized, on
Monday' ; night of last week, a Division in
Smethport, McKean county, numbering 28
members, and the, Millar says' they are the
first men in the county ; men of respectability
and position, and prophecies a memoership.
of 75 in a short time. This is pleasant news
to us, and wo hope the brightest anticipations
of the'friends of Temperance in that county
may be realized. ;
P. T. Barnum'syoungest daugkter was
married at Bridgeport, Conn., last week. The
"great Humbug" refused to have wine served
with the refreshments. At sensible showman.
a large party given by secretary Har
lan, in Washington, the "rules" of "fashiona
ble life" were so far violated as to prevent the
use of wine.--Here are two very \ high exam
ples of steps taken in the right direction. It
is a pity that all could not see with the eyes
of tills popular humbug, and the equally pop
ular statesman. •
fil&-IA curious petition has been presented
to the I l egislature by a man named Warren
Johnson, of this county, lie swears that he
has recently discovered that his wife procured
a divorUe Jest winter without his knowing
that she l made an application for such divorce.
Ho was first informed that such an ect had
been pa: l ased hy seeing it in the published
laws.' He also says that she deserted him
without a ny cause to his knowledge, and that
the court had full jurisdiction in the case.
The affidavit is fottified by a document signed
by forty-two citizens of this county, who say
that they knew both parties; that he is an
hondra,ble, upright man ; and indulgent hus
band, and that his wife deserted him without
any reasonable cause, and has refused to Jive
with him' for the last two or three years. Mr.
Johnson lives in T•ingham township, and we
give this item simply as an illustration of the
mannerin which our laws are made.
ger Many years ago Mr. James Aiken, of
Lowlsbin, before commencing a lecture, told
the story of a little wood-pecker pecking at
an old tree which stood on the banks of the
Niagara. river within sound of the Falls, and
which }was heard to exclaim, "what a noise
wa make!" Evidently the lesson taught by
this forcible illustration has been'forgotten
in that village. It commends itself at this
time, to the consideration of the grumblers in
the qhroniige. They undoubtedly labor'under
the delusion that the safety of the whole na
tional fabrio depends upon the success of
their;particular cliques, and , such being the
case, rush into print with their private trou
bles;tind the result reminds one very forcibly
of *e , rase of the •sKilkenny cats." Be pa
tient, gentlemen! ,Rernember, "time makes
all things even." Your childish *petrels are
vexations to edltors r amuslng to the crowd,
and injurious only tcl those concerned. Keep
theca to y: - iurselves. They distress the poor
types aid occupy spice which might other-,
Wise b devoted to items of interest. ' •
11. S. Foote on Negro Suffrage.,
Yr. H. S. Foote, formerly a Senatos, of the
United States, and afterwards a member of
the rebel Congress, has begun a series of let
ters In the . World in favor of Air. Stewart? ,
proposition that the rebel States shall he ad
mitted to,a repretentation in Congress on con
ceding negro s_ugrage, and at the, same time
a general amnesty shall be proclaimel for all
who were concerned iu the late rebellion.. He
says:. I. •
.."It is mainly because I Ordially concur
with' President Johnson as to the impropriety
of using' any coercion on this snbject that I
ap,,rovelso warmly of the proposition of Sen
ator SteLvart. His resolutions embody,in the
cloarest language, the precisely opposite prin
ciple. In the' speeoh delivered by this gentle
man in the Sentate,wbere he introduced these
same resolutions, he emphatically denounced
all attempts to constrain any of the States,
whether located in the North or in the South,
to adopt any amendment of their local consti
tutions, in connection with this matter, which
they could not do voluntarily and cheerfully."
Mr Foote's vieWs,bowever,are no indication
or public opinion in the rebel States,of which
he, is no longer a resident. •
Senator Wallace on Niacer s enatlon'
The Senator from Clearfield lately made an
elaborate argument in reply' to Senator Lan
don,and berated him soundly - for his assertion
that some of the Southern Congressmen were
the fathers of some of the mulattoes of the
• His argument is a novel one and his pre
mises as novel as his argument. He says very
gravely, "Let us see witere the men of the
colored race, who hdve white blood in them,
live ; whether it is From
the South or North ?"
Ile gets his figures from the compendium of
the census Of 1850, and shows the proportion
of l mulattoes to the whole number of blacks.—
In South Carolina he says there are row: nndtt
half mulattoes to every one hundred blacks.
In Alabama, seven and a fourth naniattoes to
every One hundred blacks. In ponnecticut,
thirty-one and a half mulattoes to every one
hundred blacks. In Georgia, six and nearly
thre'e-quarters mulattoes to • one hundred
blaeks.,lLln Massachusetts, thirty-four mu
lattoes to one hundred blacks. In Michigan
seventy-six mulattoes to every one hundred
blacks. In Ohio. one hundred and twenty
nine mulattoes to everyone hundred blacks.
Then he exultantly exclaims, "I do dot want
to hear Senators talking aboutmulattoedin the
South when they bavd an infinitely greater,
aye ! twenty 'times the proportion of them in
the North that is to be found in the South."
And this called forth the applause of the
'Only think of the bold falsehood. Twenty
times the proportion of mulattoes in the
North I ,and this with the truth before him.
Only think of the novel comparison--the
number of blacks to the number of mul4ttoci
—to ascertain where and by whorl the blood
was mixed. Blacks do not l mix Illicit. Llixtd
—ll.atis tt:vnys dune will) whiles.
If you wish toknow in what States whites
mix most With negroes and produce mulattoes
compare the * number of white men with the
number of their product and you get the true
proportion. • '
We have riot'got the census of 1550) but
that of 1800 will compare- as truly.
In 1860 South Carolina had 145,201 whittl'
males of all ages, two-fifths of whom were
under fifteen} and 28,810 mulattoes, or equal
to one mulatto' fur each. four and one-ninth
In :Alabama there were 145,201 male whites
and 14,200 mulattoes,or ono ruid.ttto to every
twelve white melee.
In Connecticut there were 221,858, and
:900 mulattoes, or one urlatto to every one
hundred and sixteen and three-quarters white
In Georgia there were 30.,083 white males,
and 40,000 mulattoes, or one mulatto to every
seven and a half white males. •
InliCehigart there were 338,006 white males
and 3,375 mulattoes, or one mulatto to every
one hunnred and fifteen n•l.ite moles.
In Ohio there were 1,171,720 white males
and 16,691 mulattoes, or one mulatto to every
seventy white males..
One word more—many of. the mulattoes in
the North ran uwav from the South, while all
the mulattoes were mind there by the whi l e
men of the South.
Is it not wonderful flint a Senator, and a
lawyer, could have the brass to suppose such
stuff could go out into the world and not be
FOR THE SCHOOL AND FAMILY
bar Now is ;the time t,o form clubs.
Clark's School Visitor, Vol. X.
Terms 75 cents ?jedr. Globs 30 cents.
Thin Youth's Magazine now hoe the largest circu s ,
lotion or any Educational journal published.
ft contains Oi leftist Stories, oems, Dialogues,
Letters, Sl:etches of Travet,,,lt s iisic. Natural History,
Biography, Mathematics, 'Puzzles, Rebuses, Phonet
ics. Engravings, &c., from the very best anthors.
The Visitor is a model of typographioal beauty..
Specimen furnished free. •
ear Look hero. An agent wanted in every School I
In order to reach all parts or the country, the "Vis—
itor" wilt be sent One Year Free to one person who
will act as Agent, at any Poet Office in the United
Address, fer further particulars, with five cents for
J. W. DAIIGHADAY, Publisher.
1305 Chestnut street, Philadelphia, Pa.
IT having come to the knowledge of the sub,cri
bens that certain nds, (the number and amount
of which we aro igeorant,) have been issued against
the township of Keating, this le to notify all persons
that no such Bond in valid except one :of One Hun
dred mid Twenty-five. Dollars, drawn to John S.
Blackman, bearing date July 22,1.854.
G. O. LEWIS,
.11 E R MARIUS, SuPercieors
Keating !larch 20.1866_
If I You Want
T Q pun ase Cotton Goods, go to
Ov VA - SEATED LANDS, Agreeably to the
provisions of an Act of Assembly, entitled "An
Act directing the mode sr nnsested lands fur
Faxen and other pnrposes," passed on the lath day of
March; A. B. 1815, and supplement thereto, the
Treasurer of Potter County hereby sires notice to all
persons concerned thereinghat.the following traetLef
Unseated Lands anclof Seated Lota returned as Wit
seated situate It sat 4 Conn' y, or such parts of each
tract as will pay the taxes and costa chatigaLle tberi on.
trill be Fold at the Court House r In the Borough of
CUudersport, County. of Potter, on the 11th day of
June neat, nt ono o'clock. P. M., being the second
Monday of ant month, and he continued by adjourn
ment' from Any to day, for arrears - gee of taxes due
said ounty andlhe coats accrued on Finch respeCt4
(rely, unleFs the same be fully paid before the days
NO. QTY. OWNERS. TAXES
4722 990 Flt BRcku4 ' 168 5
4723 890 do 151 53
5076 1117 John F downn 195 80
4720 990 James Harper " "168 51
9721 95 9 •do 168 51
5u77 1117 ' Witlifim•Aadde 195 80
5078 352 1 ! ; do 1. 61,7'
5079 629 .. do lO7 83
5080 1029 do 180 4C
5628 ra 2 do • , 11 37
5629 1 536 do . 1 _ 91 28
5631 - 400 do - 70 96
5632 44 do (7 72
do , 64
do I ' i)26
do 48 12
5811 969 1 i 'do , 1:68 40
4.682 990 Potter ;Co. For. Imp. Co. 1168 51
4683 990 do do 1,68 51
4688 990 do do 1!68 51
4689 790 do do 1.34 54
4690 890 ' do I do I ) 1 . 51 52
4691 909 do do I 1168 51
4692 - 990 do , do I 168 51
4708 990 do jdo t 168 51
4709 ep 419 do 168 51
4710 990 do do , 168 51
4711 990 do do. 'l6B 51
3717 371 do do. _ 61 ; 87
4718 990 do do ' 168 51
4719 990 do do 168 51
5630 '660 do dol . 1 102 18
5635 690 ,do , do . , 116 22
5807 990 , Chas Kentgen ' , 153 66
5808 990 do o 153 66
5960 990 Jacob S Wain 173,46
5967 990 I ado do 173.46
5968 1067 ' do do , 187 02
4717 500 C S Rademacher 85 15
5111 1133 Henry Connelly 198 51
5112 1117 do I do 195 82
9113 990 do do 173 4G
5118 445 ' do I do , 75'
4723. 100 T Bilbraugli 17;03
25 G Beatz-, 2'62
25 C Casher , 1865 4 25
125 Chas liashor " 751
25 Andrewlßloss " 1 163
55 1 Ernst Breisneck I , 9 42,
25 John Saechler ' ' 425
25 William Roseleib '2,62
E Sfmoa 4 d 7.
75 Echwind 4; Hoffman , 13 15
25 i James Graff 1865 /1 63
25 G Ilesselring • " 175
25 F R Mebbs • "/.11,75
25 II Stickman / 1 1 2 62.
25 A ti alter 2.62
25 John Striegel / • 4 8.7
50 R. W. Smith 5 87
H. H. Lyman
Bingham township i .
A. 111. Benton
'sane Lyman I
A. P. Cone
D. S. Colwell
32 pre Samuel Haven
4694 of 814 Haven Si Roulvville '23 77
4753 996 F. R. Raclin 19$ 34
4754 270 " , 52 74
4758 1061 Ignace Kcibier 20 69
5148 990 Henry Drinker 386 68
5149 990 1 H. Merriman 336 68
5154 112 " 43 75
390 . " 152 33
5908 330 Moses Strong 47 92
5912 of 300 " .J , 29 30
5917 " 1097 " • , 107 10
5920 " 1084 " I 105 85
5923 " 1098 it
5924 i" 1094 " . * , 106 83
5433 'llOO " 214 83
4698 125 S. E. Darrowb. 15 OG
4693 395 Win. M'Dougall 38 45
4768 312 "., -..,
5908. 150 " J 1 18 16
3895 850 Odeon Pott ' 145 SO
21'11 654 " 1 127 74
A P Cone
Alfred Bellamy! 19 55
244 Wm A Eydam 47 66
89 Isaac Frink • 19 30
86 A B Crbwel - 16 78
50 . F GreenhOld 9 75
liii HalTy Lyman estate 889
GO C A Malches 11 72
845 Benham a: Fish 123 74
24 J Whittaker 4 28
156 Seneca Freeman 26 55
Eulalia formerly Portage. township.
4620 1100 Hunsicker t 118 49
4622 1100 ‘ l ‘
4624 800 l iia
3490130 l 100 Wm Ensign
4014 1 126 ' "
4693 200 • :A C Smith i 24 30
3010 100 Mereerenn 3loore Is oo' 70 4 2
35 Win Souther 343
No. 0 1- r. !maw ' iss t o
60 Christian Shame 9, 1 i
4013 - 170 Washington Brooks et e l
2134} • ,
2137 GOO Ssuaberg, Shear & Danielson 57 op
60 Z C Cowiey , 11 87
50,H F Biter la.D Burlingame 11 BT
- Genesee township.
203 B 11 Lyman
70 .A W Willi ma
...169 S S White
80 Thos Sullivan
- Harrison township.
46 Hiram CLlvin
, 93 John M Harper
574 7 ,
Hebron layrnsli fp.
350 Wm 8 Jobnioa,
200, /id 19
709 " 380 59
60 Edward Seely - 32 Is
' CO 43 03
150 - 92 35
165' " - 10163
225 " • 230 9e.
iioo I. I ' / 5 13 8 8 6 3 73 2
400 " ' 92 12
80 " • 16 ' 42
. 64 . " 39 42
80 " • 49 27
50 ," 3018
-221 Sal%Stereas Ji CO • 44.50
58 " 11 63
362 " 4 72 93
90 Warner k Beatman 2139 '
102 Joseph Stone 14 81
84 Lyman k Taggart 32 59
81 • Daniel Snyder. • 18.85
50 Fox 3: Read • • 10 so
1 19 6 3 • - \ 40 49
100 Marten k Co 64 59
220 " 142 10
50 gg 38 80
- 82 " -3463
94 ' " 2816
, . Hector 10=101'4. .
Haosiker Oar. ock 21 23
127 " • 26 94
56 11 H Dent 33 12
50 "7 10
75 Ezra Niles , 5.8G1
100 Jacob Fuller j - 7`Bl,
164 Satiberg, Shear A: Danielson 12 801
100 Furman Quick • 10 51
990 J Silver, Jr, 137 53
990 - 137 53
990 it . 1 137 53
990 McDougal k Hamilton 161 12
495 Frederick Bairisee ; 80 56
393 • Timothy Ices 63 99
200 Win McDougal ' 32 53
200 Davis 28 51
GO Lyman & Colwell
77 Silas Totes 12'47
50 . I Gould 8 11
50 J Black - 390
80 Rees & Read • . 23 08
50 " ' 14 40
IGO John Brooks , 60'36
80 Weston Bird 16 83
60 Leet4; Moore • • 15 14
50 George Moore ' 13 it
100 M 1 1 ;Farr 11 -
50 J M Farr 8 61
500 Sanberg, Shear k Dannielso 43 08
515 Wm S Johnson
99 G 7
1 31 55
-Pleasant Valley towns Ali.
200 Joseph Coleman
50' Elise Tan Valkenberg
50 Israel Read
, 2.7 34
Waded on four& pate.]
, • 43 01
13 . 7
L 137 53
A Weston it 0
Weston & Bros
Warner & Hydroid'
Burnham, Weston - k Co
Colwclt k Weston
Wm S Johnson & Co
H 31 Itathboue
fi S 3 Henry Johnson
Fox 4 'toad
Man A Foland
H k L Harlburt
Ifunsicket k Garlock
A P Cone
-E B Tracey
H D Frost
Samuel Carlin dec'd.
b 5 69