Newspaper Page Text
A. T. BARNES, EDITOR
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1873
Last Tuesday the Rouse took up and pass
eilthe Senate bill supplementary td- the ao. k
to - incorporate the Wellsboro and State Line
-Judge Davis has granted t st i lly of pro
ceedings in the case of Strikes, and that con
vict feels better under his increased chances
;The New State Senate has Just be-
On to move inithe investigation of "Boss"
Tweed's qualifications to hold a seat in that
' The Rouse of-Representatives last Tues.
Tato: passed a supplement to the act estab
lishing an academy at this place, continuing
former trustees in oflice until their success-
Om shall be elected.
The reports from The new Republic of
Spain, are of the most encouraging ebarar
teto, the conntry continuing tranquil, the
ebronie Carlist warfare in the north being
regarded as a matter of course. .
•The Legislature last week paged a bill
atithoriziog the Gdvernor to appoint as many
additl l i mal notaries public as he may deem
41 . 0pstr, the officers so appointed to pay a fee
' of lt,is into the State treasury for the use of
We are pleased to see thin the Governor
l!titt week vetoed a local act relating
,to , the
election, of town councilmen for the reason
;dint it provided for the cumulative-system
, of VQ21341.. This indicates that the Execu
tive Lag concluded to put his foot.upon that
trend Ilkinablig of the day.
•Ic is' reported from Washingt•n that no
ttxtra session of the new pongrtss will be
tela, as it is expected that all the necessary
appropriation, bills will be completed before
thigith of March. There will be a called
session of the Senate immediately after the
inauguration to consider the new appoint
ments, as usual. ,
There was a decided sensation in the
touse of Repreientatives at Washington
• last Thursday,,eaused ai lly a itr,a_oltdop offered
by Te.rnqndo WoodWdiniing to the im
peaehment of Vice Pr'esldent Colfax.—
While the yeas and nays were being called
alitirried consultation" wits held on the Re
pulliican side- of the House, and it was
agreed to defeat Mr. Wood's resolution, if
Ani4l - 11ile,,and then .to pass another to the
' sanie:general effect, without mentioning the
-bmie' of the Victr President. There was
,giertt excitement as the vole progressed, and
the close it was found to stand--yeas 105,
4naysl,o9. The Democrats all voted for it,,
!together with six Republicans—Butler and
,-Varns , ,vOith among the number s After the
;defeat of lhis resolution Mr. Tyner, of Incil
„pna, offered one, which was adopted, refer
_ ring the testimony relative to the Credit Mo
„liilier to the Judiciary Committee, With in
-*ructions to inquire whether / anything in
such testimony warrants articles of im
,any officer of the 'United
States not a member of the House, or makes
- it proper-that further investigation shhuld
nerdic's Minnequa county bill was re
' Of*c favorably to thellouse last Wednes
day. The committee are reported to have
• Stood pine in favor to five against - the bill.
Prom's published synopsis of the bill it is
evidently open to very serious objections on
' general grounds, to say nothing of the local
:opposition• it will encounter in the several
gauntlets affected by it. It provides, for in-
Stance, for the appointment of three com
missioners, who are named in the bill, and
:Who are authorized "to issue bonds to pay
indebtedness contracted by trustees.or com
missioners herein before provided, which
bonds shall be payable in not less than twen
ty, years, at 7.8 percent. interest." This is
in effect bestowing upon three men selected
by Peter Herdic) unlimited power to,:issue
bonds for an unlimited amount,' it may be
8100,000, or $1,000,080, or, even a greater
sum... And these bonds, tolbe issued at any
time, so far as appears from the bill, are to
become a perpetual mortgage upon the prop
eity ci the people of the new county until
paid on by them. In all the history of
Pennsylvania legislation" we believe there
was never ,a more barefaced scheme con.
coctedfOr defrauding the - people than is dis
ci-aid by this bill. It is ,claitabd by some
-of the Bradford county papers that the
.bOundoriesvf the new county as laid down
• innate bill will include an area of only about
280 square miles. If this estimate is cor
rect; the bill-is clearly unconstitutional, the
Constitution providing that no .new county
shall be established containing less than 400
square Mick But it seems hardly possible
that the movers of this precious scheme
could • have miscalculated la so vital a point.
It is evident from the tone of the local press
that there is bitter opposition to Peter's
scheme In Bradford,county, and that its en.
envies are increasing in number in I,ycom.
• fag, where it has been claimed thatit would
entounter no opponents. We have faith
that it can never become a law in its pres
ent form, at least.
The Nredit Mobilier 'Report.
On the first day of the present session: of
Congress Speaker Blaine moved the appoint:
meat of a committee toinvestigate whether
any member of the House had been bribed
by Oakei Ameit or any other person or cur
poration in - any matter relating to his legis.
latividuty. The Members of the commit
tee then appointed, and whose duties were
thus broadly defined,' have Wen diligently
engaged . until within the last few days in
taking testimony touching the matter sub•
pitted to them. Their labors have at last
ended, and their conclusions have been em
bodied Ina lengthy report which was sub.
initted to.the Rouse East Tuesday. •
Iti was hardly to be expected that the judg
meat of arifeommittee, however able, MI•
partial, or judiciai hi tone, would be acqui
esced in, with any approach to unanimity, •
by the whole country. During the progress
Of the investigation the testimony has, froni
day to day, been- spread before the public;
political writers have ' formed opinions upon
ix'erte statements, and have not been slow
in expreising them; the evidence,'' s ad
duced, has been the absorbing theme 4f -dis
cussion in all political circles, and there has
been hardly any of that suspension of pub
lic opinion which is so necessary in fortrung
a just judgment in all investigations a.,f u
semiludiCial nature, as this has been.
It is, 'therefore, not to be wondered at
law many men' honestly di4ent. froth the
conclusions reached by the committee; and
lit Course It, was to be , expected that the
partisan press would labor to wrest the facts
proven to the.ittlury of political : opponents.
It was to be expe'Cted . that the New York
Woridr,would:characterlie a rePortywhich
woes not sweeping/3 , condemn everir Rep*
*can wlacmio -67
Oakes Ames as a white-washing report, and
declare that the verdict of the committee
goes by favor; that the report is a mockery
of justice and a disgrace to the men who
drew it. All this is matter of course, and
will puss for what it is worth—and that is
But whoever hag watched the COIIVBC of
e committee and read their report :With
the sole purpose of learning the I rirthoutist
admit that they have discharged the diffl
cult and delicate duly imposed upon them
iorotlghly and hapari They have ex
hientlysonght to obtain all the light, possi
up en t e Matter, and have Oen to ev
eryl mA i n a eased the greatest latitude in
proving hisinnorenee. There kris been ap
parent no effort to shield any man or to.un•
justly prejudice any man during the inves•
tigation, rind now that the conclusion has
been reached the testimony in each case is
fairly summed up and spread before the
country. if the committee have erred in
judgment in any cure, it must be admitted
that they have furnished'the amplest means
for detecting their - error and correcting their
conclusions. After Nil consideration they
conclude that those members of the House
who accepted stock in the Credit, Mobilier
did so without any corrupt motive or un
derstanding, except James Brooks, and they I
recommend that he 'and Oakes Ames be ex=
pelled the House.
They arc of the opinion that Mr. Ames
deliberately attempted to bribe his fellow
members. The fact that he sold them stock
at par when he welt knew it to be worth
twice us which,. and his letter to WComb in
which he said they needed more friends in
Congress, and thrkk lie intended to place the
stock "where it Would• do most igood," are
adduced as proof of his guilty intention.—
' ft would seem that there could be hardly
two opinions on that point.
As to Mr. Brooks, it will be retilet , ' vied
that he was a governinent din" ill the
Pacific road, and that 'as such li..ector
was exii l ressly prohibited by law fro:. hold
ing stock. In spite of this, lie- received
much more of the stock which he was abso
lutely prohibited front holding than any
other member as to whom no such prohibi
tion existed. The conclusion of the report
—that he acted with an entire disregard of
Ids official duty and *obligations; and that,.
while appointed to guard the public inter
ests in, the road, he kilned With the promo
ters of a scheme whereby the Government
was defrauded, and shared in the 'spoils—
will hardly be controverted-11 any man: •-
lii fact, so far as we 'have notitedoto:nian
nor journal has under i takeil to question the
justice of the committ4es - conclusions) re
specting Slessrs. Ames sail Brooks. The
main complaint is that vtery other member
who can be shown tolhaVe received,stock is
not included in a like condemnation. And
Gen. Butter is reported as saying if Ames
Is to be turned out 1 for bribing members,
then the members bribed should go with
him. But Mr. Ames is not condemned for
bribing, but for 'atte mpting to bribe mem•
begs—a matter of quite a different nature.—
It is evident thee thediscusssion of the re•
port by the House, w l hich is to begin to:day - , -
will "be full, thorough, and independent,
and the couniry is tO be congratulated on
the fact that tliN great national 'scald is
to be thoroughly cojsidered from every pos:
sible point u 1
WASIIIGTON, Feb. 18, 1878.
One of our morning papers under the
head'of "Pacts, SpeCulations, and Rumors,"
states that the Poland committee of investi
gation in regard to the, Credit Mobilier,
which is now completing its report, "feel
very deeply the gravity Of the duty imposed
upon them, and fire, particularly sensitive to
the demands of pUblic opinion as it finds
expression through the press, but they are
determined to do hill justice to the accused
parties regardless of any fleeting desire that
may prevail for summary punishment." It
appears to your correspondent singular that
a newspaper should assert that the commit
tee are sensitive to the opinions of the press.
.What have they to do with anything but
the facts, the laiv as applied to them?
A large part of the press, upon a hearing of
one side only, have repeatedly condemned
the accused, and clamored for their convic
tion, and condign punishment before any
opportunity was given for reply or defense.
Most of the editors who assume dictation Lu
regard to pending trials of any kind reverse
the common-law maxim which presumes in
nocence, and write against accused persons,
especially if they be political opponents, as
though the law presumed every man guilty
until he proved himself innocent.
It is said that Wm. M. Everts and Caleb
Cushing have prepared opinions from the
testimony that no proof of bribery has been
obtained. If these opinions have been pre
pared by them as counsel for accused mem
bers, they are entitled to no special weight,
as the committee and the House of Repre
sentatives are sole judges of the law and
the facts. The white heat into which pop
ular prejudice has been wrought is at least
no verysuittible atmosphere for the breath
ing olf- a qpolar assembly like the House,
but it is to be hoped that justice, and that
alone, will he the 'standard of its judgment
in regard to the guilt or innocence of mem
bers in regard to this business.
2.111. COLFAX CORROBORATED
The - New York Evening Mad has lust re•.
ported an interview with a son of Mr. Zies
bitt who sent Mr. Colfax the $l,OOO bill for
election purposes, as stated by Mr. Colfax.
The son says what Mr. Colfax says is true,
for his mother remembers that Mr. Nesbitt
told her of sending hint the Money at the
t i ult.. - This is corroborative evidence which
will close the mouths of Many who are dis
posed to doullt the statements of Mr. Col
fax and ft4lly. The disposition in the
minds of the public to doubt regarding these
tale statements comes naturally enough from .
the . mi4ake made last fall on-the eve of the
campaign, wilen public men fettredto state
'all they knew about Credit Nobilier. - This
WEIS characteristipally illustrated a few days
since in this city, where ex-Senator Ben
Wade daily walks the Avenue.. Meeting
his old friend Senator Chandler, he was ask
ed by him his opinid of the Credit Mobil
icr fiasco. In' reply he pa 1d : "If at any
dime upon entering your home you found
me in your parlor sitting on your Sofa con
irsing with your wife, you. would be glad
to ,see me." ' "Certainly," responded Mr.
Chandler. "But if, when you entered yOur
'parlor, instead of quietly conversing with
your wife, 'you should Lind me trying toton
ceal myself under the sofa, you would be
likely to think there was a loose screw sortie
wheret" . - , -:,
CAPITAL 21 M 5.
Secretary Boutweli now statesthat there
is uo "hitch " in . regard to the syndicate as
reported, but that everything is working
Smoothly, - andlf by the first of March $lOO,-
006,000 of the new bonds are taken he will
be perfectly satisfied
A is rumored here that the committee of
investigation as to bribery in the election of
genator Czd.dwell, of Kansas, will report a
resolution expelling that Senator from his
seat. The majority report, whatever it may
be, will be adopted ;without doubt.
• The gravid inaugUration : ho
proaching coMpletion. Jt is abort ,400, teet,
long and 160 feet wide clear -of retiring
rooms, cloak roams, tit . 9. It is nearly roofed
in, and so Boon aithat is done the worst of
the labor je over. It is to bq finished hi a
euporary panne; but' idnalrit*
adapted to the purpose for which it is erect
ed. It is proposed to hold n fair in it after
inruiguration day for the benefit of the
'ashington Monument Association and
other deserving public.movements.
The E.tery recently circulated here that
Gen. P. I'. Denthas been relieved from duty
at the Executive Mansion. and has asked
leave -of absence until , next July before
joining the army, is authoritatively stated
unfounded in fact. 1
The Pomeroy investigating committee of
Senn e •ill commence work on Welliies
(Thy, the 19th inFtnnt. Most of the KilnKis
witnesses ure -Already here. York ist, (1° to
have brought the $7.000 with him. His
Inntlisbnients.havb not made a favorable
impression here, where be is generally re
girded as a confessed traitor and black
mailer. Ills story about procuring the re
nioral of a hind office by tfireetening Mr.
Pomeroy with the use of a letter of a lewd
woman has intensified our precious, disgust
for the man.
The contract of MeP.t.rs. fives . Fahey
for reporting and printing the Congressiona
Globe expiring on:March 4th, 1878, bids fo
the work have been put in by W. J. 31ur
lath and Ludd & Towers, of Washington
and Thomas A. Osborne,. of Leavenworth,
Kansas. These bids are all ttm•er than the
rates of the present contract, and the paper
for the quarto editiou is to be much better
than that now used. C.
4 New Republic.
Anything may happen in Spain. In that
?nions country the apparent impossibilities
of yesterday are always capable of being
the accomplished facts of to day. A little
while ago the brave- young Xing of Spain
seemed firmly seated on his throne. Now
he has abdicated, and a Republic has been
This news was wholly unexpected, both
because it is nt variance with the character
of the Ring and unwarranted by the con
dition of the country. If Amadeus has
proved beyond dispute the possession of
any one kingly quality, that quality is his
intrepid bravery. On landing in Spain he
was met by the ghastly corpse of Prim, the
man who made him King. A prince of less
courage would have hesitated to assume a
crown when the hand that ()tiered it had
been struck with the vengeance of his ene
mies; but there was no hesitation in the gal
lant young Savoyard. He fearlessly under
took the tremendous task of governing
Spain, and has never faltered in his duty
from that day to this. He has carried on
constant conflict with arrogant and selfish
Ministers. He has suppressed with firmness
and wisdom the chronic insurrections to
which the country is continually a prey.—
lie has shown an utter disdain Of the assas•
sins who have constantly dogged him, and
has walked unarmed and nnuttended thro'
the streets of Madrid, as though assassina•
,lion wag_not the natural sport of the Span
:ish patriot.. Whyhe should now suddenly
change his determinatinn to bring peace and
order to Simin, and should express his anx
iety to leave the Spaniards to their own de
, vices, is not easily explained. There is the
:Usual Carlist insurrection in progress in the
northern'provinces, but there is no reason
; En suppose it will prove successful.
•.There is a rumor that he is dissatisfied
: with the promotion given by the Cabinet to'
an obnoxious General, hut he is surely too
,well acquainted with the character of the
average Spanish General to make a serious'
matter of the undeserved promotion of oncel
ruffian more or less. The only theory upo
which his abdication can be explained i.
tie supposition thnt the impu6ive temp-et
went of his race has suddenly made hint
- -feel the hopelessness of converting the
Spaniards into an orderly and industrious
people, and that in a moment of depression
he has resolved to wash his hands of the
mud of Spanish political and to return to
"the_peace and quiet of his Italian home.
'mi. - , present Constitutlon of Spain was the
result of the deliberations of a constituent
Cortes elected by popular vote in the begin
ning of 1800.- One of its sections declare,
that " the form of government of the Span
ish nation is the monarchy." According to
.our notions of constitution-making this pro•
vision ought to have been valid until there
hail been a fredi appeal to the people on the
question of changing it. The Latin races
manage these- things differently, however,
and the popular branch of the Cortes ap
pears to have proceeded to amend the Con
stitution in defiance of its own provisions.
We say the popular branch, because there
is a constitutional provision against any
joint deliberation by Congress and the Sen
ate—a proceeding which at such a crisis as
the present might naturally have been look
ed for. The lowei house of the Cortes con
sists of over 400 membeis. The proposal
to adopt a republican form of government
wtis voted on by only 291 members. The
vote in its favor-259—constiluies, howev
er, a sufficient majority of Congress to prove
that Spanish political parties have coalesced
on this proposal with a degree of patriotic
unanimity which, could we shut our eyes to
the lessons of the last few years. would war
rant the most cheerful anticipations in re
gard* to the future of the new Republic of
-The present Movement is virtually a rev
olution, though accomplished by act of
Congress. In all Spanish revolutions the
first question is, What will the army do?—
Amid all the governmental changes of the
present century the army has borne the lead
ing part. Will it quietly stand by now and
see a'ommentous change effected in which
it haspnal no hand? Don Alfonso, the son
of Queen Isabella, is understood to have.
numerous adherents in the Spanish
rnenta. 1 A casual eineute in a barrack might,
any hour, cast to the four winds the realiza
tion of the most sangniAe dreams of Figue
ras and Castelar. The Radical leaders who
have coalesced to bring about the establish
ment of the Republic mayiprore strong en
ough to maintain order in tile country which
has been called upon with such startling
suddenness to exercise the functions of self
government; but then their administrative
abilities will have merely begun.: There is
a strong infusion of socialism in the creed
of the Spanish republican,
and - a very pro
nounced hatred to tire Roman Catholic
Church. Whoever assumes the Presidenc
. . _
of the new Republic will find hiinself ham
pered by influences greatly resembling those
which are causing so much trouble lb 31.
Thiers. The people, who are really reptib
tican in sentiment, will demand changes
which will frighten those who 'will expect
' to see the countrygoverned as if the Presi
dent was an elective sovereign. Then, the
intensely aristocratic prejudices of the terri
torial gentry of Spain, and the submissive
end superstitious devotion to the Church- of
its peasantry, will create innumerable ob. ;
stades to anything like Consistent' republi-
Can development. The jarring .offold 'and'
new,, in fact; will be violent in proportion
to the time honored influence of the • one
and the eggiessive, uncompromising spirit
of the other.-
In 'addition to all this will arise the tine*.
tin of how to deal with tlieeolonies. The
loyal Spaniards of Cuba Will ; hardly be pre
,itared to travel so-fast aS -I heir. bre' llre4 _at
'iium.. .They'luitt difficulty ; enough inst Wa l l,
loviing Auutdeuar - Will' they he•Jikely .to
firid the - Republic a digestible morsel au all?
'Can a free Spain refuse representation in
her republiCan CongreSs to Cuba? or can
she coutin ue to hoed by sheer _weight of
men and metal a colony which, if its intuit).
Rants were fairly polled, would declare in
Savor of independence? ,
These are all questions which must .come
up in the immediate ituturc,,Juton the-an
swer to them wili.depend the coarse of fu
ture history in several piwtien.s of-this hens
, ispliere, as well as in a. wide, section .of the
other. The abdication of . Amadeus., May
Yet prove the , first step toward -the. closing
of the royal reer of his fatuity., For the
successful es ablistonent of a Republic in
Spain would be a great step toward that
federation of the I.4attn races about Which
European republicans have . dreamed so
long, and which a certain class of states
men.believe to he a necessary counierpotte
to the great union of Teutonic - 'nations,
which has been all but accbmplishati.—N.
Y. Times; ' , '
ITEMS OF GENERAL INTEREST.
The next State Fair is to be held in Erie,
In September. - ,
Candidates for - ,Rfpublican nominations
for the Legisiature are already making their
announcements - ha the Philadelphia p apers.
The Philadelphia Star says there ts pore
carpet manufactured in'the nineteenth waid
of that city than anywhere elsein Ainerieu.
The absence of wine and other intoxica
ting drinks was a noticeable feature of Gov.
tiartranft's recent brilliant' reception of
memberanf the Legislature.
The Philadelphia papers• Wire gone, back
on thelltate Legislature wiltk. 4,7 XeneauSee
all because they asked for a million 9X mon.
ey, and got a railroad charter that they did
not like instead.
There is believed to be a prospect that
the bill to resume specie payments -which
the finance committee substituted for Sena.
for Buckingham's will pass the Senate.
Congress, it is said, intends taking its re
venge for the loss of the frank by cutting
down appropriations fur public printing atm
for the bureaus of education and agricul
When you see a United State 3 Sent
going ilrOtill begging tei.timonials of ein
actor from prominent divines, you may ex
claim in the wordi or Shakespeare,`York,
you're w ant ed.'—iferaid.
The Clerk of the lowa House of Repre
sentatives has bee detected in attt u -hing
an amendment - to a railroad bill, before
sendingit to the Senate, that bad nut - bedu
passed by the Rouse.
The Lehigh Valley bas become the larg:
est iron-producing region in the country,
having at the pt:csent time more than fifty
furnaces in operation, with an annual capa
city of over 50,000 tone.
The Butler Cinen says petitions are in
circulation praying the Legislature to im
mediately pass a law prohibiting the drill
ing, pumping, or other work at the oil wells
on Sunday in tit it county. The law asked
for makes it a misdemeanor, punishable in
court by fine, &c.
A. correspondent writes from Beaver
,the snow that fell in this place
this winter hasheen carefully Measured as
soon.as it stopped falling, and before it had
time to settle. So far we have had seven
feet five inches of snow."
The Senate of Pennsylvania,aan. 80th,
adopted a resolution instructing our Sena
tors and 'Representatives in Congress to. vote
against autlayrizi rig the General Government
to employ the telegraph in connect'.on \Vial
-the postal system. The resolution is re
ported to have been adopted by a vote••of
28 yells to 1 nay.
The recent vote in the United 'Statbs
House of Representatives on increasing sat
lilies showed that the Credit Mobilier 4ietn
hers were'in favor of retrenchtnetit.- .Gen.
Butler explains this on the ground that they
had received their dividends'and were able
to live comfortably without at increase of
Mr. Dawes's friends at Washington regard
the postponement of the Senatorial election
in Massachusetts to March 11 as favorable
to his interests, as they say it will compel
Boutwell to withdraw from the Senatorial
contest or give up .the Secretaryship Mist) . -
hitelybetore the election takes place.
Mts. Livermore made a woman's rights
speech in Pittsburg the other evening, in
which she di:nutmeat Free Love and upheld•
the present system •of marriages. Speak
ing of the Free Lovers, she said that
Luria Woodhull and Theodore Tilton were
a pair of beastly Siamese - Twins -whose
father• is Beelzebub." • .
, Au amendment to,the Option-lace-la
'is_pending 11e ac
ject is to provide that itircnies untlaiotuublis
shall vole on the license .question on the,
third Ft iday of March, f or at the sate time
the township elections 'die held, . Tlms,,the
entire vote IA ; each county mile: iteerr,
mined at once. The . l3ill does not•ffittirfere
with the main provisions of the law.'
The post-tnortem examination of the body
of Gov. Geary discovered no pathOlogleal,
lesion of any organ, dad the conclusion ar-'
riqd at was tllat he died from syncope
eauSed by nervous prostration, the result of
uvetiwork and mahwial cachexy; His brain
weighed blif ounces, which is - cunsidered re•
mat /;ably large, as the largest brain on rec
ord weighed d 4 ounces.
The Financier is interested to notice how ,
the different sections of the country voted
on senator Sherman's - bill Tor the resump
tion of specie\payments,- New England
cast but two yolesfigainst it, Edmunds / and
Sprague; the diddle States three ugainstit;
the Western States nine against IL to Soren.
for it, and the Southern States almost solid
against it. /
- • '
Senator Pomeroy will get the most thor
ough iiiivestigatiou by the Senate,Committee
that is possible in the short _time left.for
action. The Senators freely say that as be
tween Pomeroy and York they will beiieve
the former. • Other strong festiniony wilt
have to be found corroboratlie of 'York's,
or Pomeroy is quite safe from action by the
The National Association which trims to
secure an amendment' to the 'Constitution
acknowledging God us/" the author of the
nation's existence and the ultimate source of
its authority, Jesus Christ as its Ruler, and
the Bible as the fountain of its laws," has
„called a convention at Cooper Institute,
New York, on the 26th of this montli.l---
The convention will hold live 'sessions, or=
ganizing on Wednesday afternoon and con
tinuing through Thursday.
Mr. Wm. M...Evarts is distributing a sup
plemental brief. among the members of Con
gress to establish the claitus of insurance
companies to a portkin of the Geneva award.
lie strengthens his position by liberal-quo
tations from the protocols of the tretityand
from the records of the proceedings before
the Geneva tribunal, and endeavors to
tablish the fact that. the claims of the..coni : .
panics were through all the negotiations
considered and estimated In computing- the
amount of loss for which Englund was
Liable. - • " • • -
/ Recently the Trehsury Board.,
Service Examiners held lin examination , ut
the candidates in the Internal ,Itev,,ertue Bil
reau fur promotion to the head of) a' divi
sion, it place made vacant by the resigna
tion of Mr, tVUr. Y. Sii.earman, .
the' revenue stamps division. The men who
competed for this place as A whole acquitted
themselves nobly; the exuinination being
pronounced the best yet-made. Mr. E.
Shapinan, who was fur two years' assistant a
in charge of the stamp division, and who
has been in Actual clirge - Sitice MI.
man resigned, is the successful candidate,
having scored 92.21. , .
A. dispatch from Salt Lake
.city says the
tribulation among the Mormon leaders in
view of the probability. of..decisive- Con
gressional action against their institutions is
oeconlibg daily more manifest. Already _a
removal from Utah is. diEciissed. One M
their organs says the "strong arm of power
is to he invoked to make them move
But where shall they go? Where is it, de
sired they shall next pitch their tents?" The
priesthood is understood to be 'seriously cud- .
templating the possible necessity 01 auuthei
pioneer expedition, but it" is nut getter:lib:-
believed that the saints as It body can evci
be induced to abandon theirpresent twines.
There is no doubt Brigham Young mict-..tes
are .thdeafolitig to ;securit-a - lie*
country for the kinghum, sad it
ted thavuegotiations have . rentwaltor
r eactusive posseysion of one of the Sand
wich Islands. „.. , .
Of the Receipts and Expenditures at the, Treasury 6.7
' ' Ttoga County for the Year 1872.
Received county tax for 1870, •A .•,' $959 21
" State tax turlB7o. , ' 60 22
County poor tax for'lB7o, ,
• township pour tax fdr 1870, , .. 616 toi
• t. .', .co.tuty• taxtbr 1871, , - •'' ,- '9,715 1)1
- n', , bounty tax for 1 871; ' • " • -7,374 25
" ' "State ea for 181. ~ . - ),620 21
county poor tax fur 1871. 3,430 in
, " township poor tax for 1871, ' 5,643 43
" militia tax fur 1871, - 435 39
" county tax for 1872, .$.6.614 ll'
O State tax for 1872, 181 44
" - totrustilp poor tax for 1872,. „ 1,063 n
0.. militia tax tor 1872, 148 19
" co'ty tax on uns'd land, '7O and '7l, 10,989 23
0 ' bounty tax. • .."-. - " , 7,306_63'
" . county poor tax ••• - ' - ' 8 . '• 1.812 02'
" county tax sale n -, - •ni 1,166 01
n county tax sale of sealed .. - •139 /6
, ,".- LAO redeemed of eonimiesionerti, - 4i V 7
" county tax ou seated lauds returned," '2:3 LE
" - bounty tax oti ',rated lauds returned, - 2: - .4 4.1
" poor tax on seated lauds returned, 55 '29 .
State tax on seated lauds returned, • z 7 V -
" • Commonwealth costs paid by Sheriff, 146 43
" , county loans, -207• All
" cash paid-by R. G. White et al, -. ' - 1,431'15
-on Judstaeutvor 11. Close et al, -- 248- tO
EXPEND2.II:IRES. - .
Commissicinere Waits. . .l, • •
4Lount p3!41 P. V. Vali - Ness, ' -' PO 12 -
- . ' Job Rexford,. - 331 20
" T. O. Truths,• . '.3/,.1 80
. ' -." .E. Hirt. • . ' &s, GO
Amami paid Thomas
Amoniat paid Eenry Archer and al.,
Mnoniit paid Thoutia 'nacho and 01,
, Grand Jurors.
Autoniat paid Charles Tubbs anti at,
Amoaht puld T. P. Wingate, •
Amount paid aichakcl p4olish ;Oat , $ 010 Oi
.rat l ici.
Amount paid V. R. Gee and et*
asaotaatrakd }Tabor posit aztd
. = _
mount z4l4lSktior4:Jellkisui AM $l4 OP
Amount raid. II; rayon and al!.,
Amount paid E. ti. Fish and al.,
amount paid J.J. J.Strr.:ll:,
BonNly'cr. Wilt/ Cats
Amount paid W. liuctlug . cud al.,
Bridges and Bridge Vietct,
amount rail NV. B. Erni& mitt ta„
Amount paid C. B. MatLur al,
Damage. to /oprovouna;
Amount paid S
Amount paid C
Amount pan) Dil
Ainotuit paid J
Amount paid J
Amount paid Tr A. 11,11 and al..
Amouut paid .i
-s - County Treasurer.
Amount pald,R. C. Cox,
State Treasurr —Amount paid,
County Bonds r ,Aniount paid. $13,225 8.)
Inierest on Connty Bonds—Vaud, $7,429 6e
Township Lines—Paid F. a Smith and al.. $74 9t
'Damage to Birsona/ Property—Paid D. Evans, £lO5 0:1
Land Returneirf—l'aid A. F. Stuah and al., 1.12 OL
Volunteer Atiatia—Paidll. C. Cux and al., $387 OL
The following is an account of the expenses at the
CountylfouSe and farm, and of keeping paupers out
side the CoOnty tiouso, including the Pennsylvania
Lunatic liosnitals at ifarrisb,,rg and Uctuville: •
Feb. 8, '72. V Strang. Justice's costs, $3 CO
P. V. Van Ness, bill tobacco, 1 to
John Minion, Justice's costs, 1 tr.
J. N. Putnam, till for relief, Bless, 23 67
J. Newhall. lumber, 34 hh
~,J. C. Wheeler, repairinV, 5 51.
'Converse & Osgood. goods, 5 5,
41. English, newspaper, 1 5h
SVriglA a: Bailey, fixtures. &c.,, 4 25
C. K. Thompson, doctoring, 253a,
lTolin Gibson, Justbm's costs, ' 18 ta,
.George A. Ludlow. k , ......pitig p!auper, 24 Ot„
Gbnl'A. Ludlow, refuoviiiii paurkr, 30;
Houghton :Orr. &•Co., eOlllOB, &b.:, 17. Lt,
Elizabe h Stratton, keeping pauper, 7 1 (
Jane (ones. keeping pauper, 11 25
'Chas: Vaal Order. remdvtng pauper, 6 so
lA. F. Smith. keeping pauper, 40 77
11. 80,. land, .34 salary as chaplain, 12 6(.,
'O. CI, Slathers, goods, 103 24
'al/110 Jon.s, keeping pauper. 4 to.
C. K. Thompson, doctoring, 25 05
John A. Weir, keept^g insane, 427 0 6
B Itz.Kirnball, groceries, 30 Go
J. R. Barker, goods, , , 21 50
L. A; Gardner, groceries, ~ . 45 71
Hastthgs &' Coles: drtit ,s. • 23 5b
'William Roberts. liar ware, . .20 21
.John- Van Order,,whia r Y, ..„ 15 5
John Hillman coal, 19 10
Van' Rom & Chaud er, cabinet work, 45 to ,
Matherir& Holliday. groceries, 43 ht
Derby & Fishier. shoemaking, 9,57
C C. Slathers; goods, 134 4(
B. C. Bailey, hardware, 16 to
-E. 11. Kimball, groceries, 31 67
A. S. Brewster. Justice's costa, • 27 ta
Joseph Mitchell, coal, ' 118 3
Lyman Beach, keeping pauper, 64 0.
11, Jeffers and ,11.. keeping pauper, 25 to
Jane Jones, keeping pauper, 2 21
'W. W. Webb, doctoring, 10 00
John Harris, keeping pauper, 10 01
G. H. Feller, removing pauper, ' 10 0(
Asa Merrell, keeping pauper, 10 01,
J.JI. Barnes. keeping Pauper. 31 81
Arthur Spencer, keepil•g pauper, 16 ot
IVilicos. & Truman, goods. 4 65
L. A. Gardner. groceries, 18 41
Charles Toles, goods. . 2 Of:
R. C. Halley. hardware, 2 I',l
John R. Pierce, medicines, 1 15
C. C, Slathers, goods. 127 5::
William Roberts. hardware, 16 .P.:
P. N Soule, sewing machine, 50 01
T. P. Wit , gate, work on Co. lame, 12 21
Truman & Bowen, lumber, ' 43 6f
Hastings & Coke. dings. &c., 0 6:
Slathers a: Holliday, groceries, 28 5,-
John Griy,'blacissmithing, 21 7:
B. R. Kimball; grocer ea, 31 91
Truman & Bowen, lumber, 1 71
Pritchard & Sales, hardware, 68 11
H. Rowland 31 salary as chaplain, 12 51
B. Shrader, flour, - 20 9(
John Van Gider, whisky, 16 B`.
C. C. Mothers, goods, 31 1;
W. W. Webb, doctoring, 6 01
L. A. Gardner, groceries, 44 8'
W. C. 'Kress, churn power, 20 01
Derby & F:sider, shoemaking, 12 1
John A. Weir, keeping insane, 822 2 - .
S. A. Hays, removing pauper, 2 0 1
T. E. doe, keeping pauper., 25 51
John H. Shalt, keeping pauper. 35 2:
A. T. Smith andel., keeping pauper, 30 41
A. J. Cole, doctoring pauper, 10 0 ,
A. J. Brown, kf•eping pauper, 18 9.
L Truman. keeping pauper, 5 61
E. M. Harris, removing pauper, 6 5'
Harriet Vincent, keeping pauper, 13 21
O. P. Grinnell, keeping pauper, 6 o'.
.1. - E. Barnes, keeping pauper,- 44,54
Polly Smith. keeping pauper, 12 I;(
William Knapp, keeplugpauper, 151 4i,
A. Morrell, keeping pauper, 3 01
E. A. Fish. removing pauper 14 3 1
8. Rowland, removing pauper, 6 6(
8. Spaulding, removing pauper,- 3 05
A. H. Westbrook. removing pauper, 1 0'
I. Van Horn & Chandler, cabinet work, 29 41
13. Shrader, meal, 9 3:1
G.AV.S 3 ears. shoemaking; . 1 8:1
Toles Robinson & Co., goods, 249 17
R. C. ailey, hardware, , 551
C. Rorapaugh, m tktng cider, 10 It
Joseph Mitehell,onal. • 39 l'.
Hastings & Coles drugs; ke.. 7 4'
John A. Weir, keeping insane, 277 21
Jane Jones, &plug pauper, ' 21 7:
Enoth Blackwell, keeping pauper, 68:
Dr. Webb, doctoring paupers, 3 0,
H. Rowland, 3,1 salary as chaplain,. • 12 0 ,
, Toles & Robinson. goods; , 160 ti'
A. J. Cole, doctoring pauper, 14 7:
O.F. Robbins, removing pauper, 55(
Bailey*. Tipple. buteher.bill, 4 65
Hugh Young, insurance, - 147 04,
C. J. Wheeler, repairing, 9 111
Hastings & Coles. drugs, &n., 11 61
Derby & Fishier, shoemaking. 23 71
Webb &Bacon, drugs. &c., 3 8:
Vati Horn & Chandler, cabinet work, 22 t ;
E. R. Kimball. groceries, , 83'
John Van Order, whisky; ' 20 61
John Gray, blaellarnithing, 28 9'
L. A. Gardner, grocerieti.
Charles Magee. coal, I 41 91
G. W. Nave;, harnessms.king, 10 11
N. Packer. doctoring one half year, 60 01
U. Rowland, 31 salary as chaplain, 12 :(
John A. Weir, keeping insane, 63 11
T. A. Robinson, labor. &e., 1,173 6
.. - Stiperltitendent, 800 it
daughter's work, 100 0.
Jane Jones. keeping pauper, 3 0'
C. L. Beach, 'keeping pauper. 18 5
V. b. Gee, removing pauper, 2 G
Mrs. Dearman, removing pauper, '4 9'
Airs. Mosher. removing pauper,, 7.0
S. S. Wilts. keeping insane, ' 468 0*
Truman & /AU. lumber, 7 4
VaY i, 12
• - -..,- $BO 397 2
; Balance in Treasury, 1,449 of
The following property was on hand at the Count
‘Eloues• end farm oh the Ist ,day of Joinery, 1873, si
per inventory taken at that time:
1 span horses, $350 01 7 libla cement, 21 Oi
l'yok4 cattle, . 140 01. 15 women's shirts, 11 2.
1 yoke Steers, 50 01, ~ 1 night dress, '7.
0 treo•i - ear olds, 110 00 ' 7 men's shirts, 7li
3 calves, 21 tk, - 3 yds toweling, , C'
7 yearlings, ' 84' 01 ,21 yds ticking, ~ . 6'2;
/4 eolv,' ' • ,• 350'01. I) new tihks, ' 'lBO
- rovr i , . 50 00 '3O now sheets, 22 5:
9 sheath, 72 01 1 pair plaits. 21 10
'. 3 pigs,'" 12 Oi 5 men's coats, . 30 la
40•Ouckens, .20 00 • 1 denim dresa, 3 (0'
60 toile of hay, 9011 01 13 yds prihts, •1 11
stra l r, ,GO 01 33 yds book =slits, 4.
450 bls oats, 'lBO DO 10 hendherchieis, IDi
50 bushels wheat; 10e 01 - 8 pillow ticks, ' 2 4'.
200 bushels corn, - .80 (1. 7 pair men's boots, SO 6i
25 busks oats 4: peas,lB 71 , 5 pair men's shoes,.l.o Ok
3 bushols 17 , :a00, , 451 7do women's do, 11 01.
35f bush's-potatoes, 218 ' 2de do slippers, 2Di
'440 bushels turnips, 51; UL 15 prehildr's shoes, 9 0 ,
80busifels carrots, 32 OL 11 pr „Misses' shoes, 16 0,
40 bushels beets, ' 10 01 3 men's vests,' ti 01
10 bushels onions, 2'2 61 4 ruct..'s hater • - 4 it:
50 bus - hells apples, 25 Ou 8 bed blankets; " •213 01
300 lbs dried apples,- lB Oir 12 tin cups, 221
•10 tibia cider, 20 Ot, a women's ill skirts,o I(.-
- 1 bbl boiled eider, 16 OL • 4 men's ill shirts, 8 0,,
1 tibl %.tnegar,' : •9 Ou 1 luau's knit shirt.. lOi
30 gals molasses, 21,00 3 women's dresses, 0 01:
20 gals oil, . , .8 OD 20 pillow, eases, B,tlt;
2O -lbs tiugar,„ . 25 00 - 4 shawls, , 10 Ot
167 lbs lard, " ..,' 23 00 SO Yds - factory, • A 51
;.58 BA tallow', i . sOn '....0 yds flannel, 9Ol
76 lbs sausage, 0 935 07 pair stockluge, .40 20
46 lbs Maple sugar, 900 3 shakers, . 45
.3 gels.rauple syrup, 450 - leather on hand, 11 4.1
SO lbs tors,, '' •'- . 22 6 12 tau. plates. 225
11 bblapoik, -..- 175 00 „ 2 snits nes elotkea, 23 o '-
'9k, hblia beef ? , , • 25 00 - 1 pair rubbers, c , -1 00
It cans fruit, '' . '5 60 2 !be black popper,' , II
IVW Ocklee, 800 2oz nutmeg, 20
260 ihs hutter, GO 00 Boz allspice, 20'
100 holds cabbage, 12 50 - 14 bul salt, , 120
medicine, 503 900 lbs'grease, ' 9 OD,
9 lbs sino'gtebacCo, 350 G tons colt, . 19 00
3 ihs drie'cut do, 195 45 yds dehima, 10 35
' 1 bbl tipple sauce, - 800
6 :Ni feet lumber, 60 001
4.4 t os moos, . _ ' - 24 . oo
Wiie S i rpechltevaent'of the - Cotinty Bones and Farm
Mid the County Commissioners make the following
report of the account ~ f flogs county with the several
tr,,, , isshibs sod boroughs for keeping paupers at the
County f,louse. intluding board. clothing, medicine.
Zse., fruit the isi oey of Janopy, 1672, to the Ist day
of January, 1573; aino bills for temporary relief, and
for taking i superb to the C unty,tionse, with the ex•
poise ati the Lunatic liospt is at Ilarrlsbnrganti Dan
ville. and the coat of telfiii, paupers there: ' .. .
131,0853-3 paupers; -2 link es,: I female; ages, 32, 1,
67. I - ... ..• .
to paid 7.17. Putnam for tonporary relief : $230
Feld sine Jones for trpr,iorary relief , :42 25.
A. - 9.'ißrowster justice's cogs ' - - - 90
, 1.11 •stic Hes - pits:l foriteeping A. Shnhs ...... ....JOS' 09
85 154 lircek.49it,.cpp.tity.- Bcont(o, .4: ... - :.10. 45,
G. Van ValLeubnrg and al., SG3I G 3
L. Deane and M.;
erk of Quarar Sasicrn.t
A. Flub aucl al.;
astern, State Penztentictry
r. Ditclaburn . auci
tornas Allen and tat,
. P. NVlLlsatvr.
• Jury Comniissiatte
'. A. Visit undal., $7
S. Brewster and al.,
Court llOwe arv2 Okra.
. D. Dewing and al.,
• . V. Vim 'Ness taut
1101118 and al:,
Reference of Civil Actions,
DIIOOIiYIELD-3 Iraupt rs; 2 tulles, 1 female; agi.st
. ru, 58, 8.
To 115 Ii I %reel:B' board... .. $222 24
Clt 1:111::11-5 paupers; 1 male, 4 females; ages, 92,
To paid E. A. nab for remOviug pauper $l4 20
arR. Mosher for do . 7 00
.4 S. lirowster Justice's eosht 1 80
T.twstle ifosplttd tor ;welling M. Tottog.. 41 L 0
Do tar kveidug, J. It. Cooper . 4t. ,`Jti
114 . J.7 vielis' board 11t 1 0 01
CHARLESTON-5 paupers; 1 male, 4 females; aloe,
84, C), 47,11; 1 mkuoun..
To p.thl John (Muni v. 4 others Justica costs, * . .4; 4.0
1691-7 creepy' board :;17 43
COVIZiGTON (towteMp)--3 paupers; 2 males, 1 fe
male; age, lii, 27, 25.
kihit t..Asou and others Justice costs; $2 70
70 beard. 133 02
CLYTF.P.-3 paupers.; 2 males, 1 female; ages, 57,
To paid S. ltowlaml for reworlug pai‘per .... $ 50
V. B. Gee Jos:Gee coats 2. 00
I.mottiu llospltal for I.cepilq; J. klurin 211 10
00 0.7 weeLa' board.... ... lbl 00
DELMAR-4 paupers; 2 males, 2 females; ages, 57,
'hi, 'A, 111.11UILM
To paid Juhn GRi on and others Juile coats, - $8 I 0
lieugliten le Co. for col Tin, 17 50
L. : , .irstron, Lori:wiping pauper . 75U
E. Jeffers for keeping pauper 25 67
C, tur 2:etlizz.6; pauper .. 500
Dr. Webb for doetuilsg 3 OU
I'.:'4 0.7 we,elf.a' board 211 t 3
.S 3 08
F.I.II:LAND-2. panpbra, nalites; ages, 73, 31
Tut 32 2-7 wtele litiavkl
FALL r,RooK-1 pauper, male, need 73.
To 52 board
FAWIINGTo:s.7-1 pauper, le 41,1 e, aged 2S
To 30 54 weeks' board....
JACIiSOI .4 —.I paupers; 2 male's, 2 females; ages, 00,
Ti, 58, 72.
To paid A. S. Brewster SuSties costs.
Atm, Morrell for keepisr, paupers.
J. Battles for keeping paupers.
lis 3-7 Nrceks' board
pauper, femn!e. ngeil r,9 yearn.
To paid Mro. Dearman. An: rouuSillg $i 00
ld 4.7 \vole' b,Qard ... W. 12
LAWRENCEVILLE-5 paupert; 2. males. 3 ionales;
ages, 7, 35. 2 children ages not known.
To paid Cl:as. Van Order for reinoving pauper, S 5 50
E.. 51. Harris for removing pauper 5 5U
board 175 24
LAWRENCE-3 raupc6, 11 males; ages, C 3, 85, 22.
To 110 weeks' board. . $271 27
LtnEnry-3 pauv,ia; 2 ruales, l l foroale; ages, 79,
T.) paid John Gibson Justice costs
A. S. Brewster Justice COStti
neSpltral 1Q): ii.copib; M. rare
15l weeks' board
3rortrus-2 paupers, males; agile,
To paid John 0 tbsou and others Justice CUSta, 61 80
weeks' board Go 71
• 11 - IDDLEBIMY-5 paupers; 2 males, 3 fenialts;
ages. 49, SB, 56, 71 48.
Topald A. D. U.ce and others Justice costs
• /..)r. Wehtifor •docturlug
S. A. I.li..yea toe retrioving;paupcx
v. E. hue Jur keeping pauper...,
John SLoir Jur keep,ng pauper.
'l7l weeks' board ,
To pold A J A;(4 for doctoring pauper ' $lO 00
'.. A J Brown for I.l:oping pauper.... • 18 85
IsIET9TS-2 paupera;l malo, 1 remald; ages, 76,60 i
To paid John ClibsOn and otnoth, Justico:os4l4 4 51 BC,
R lin tpp for hotkin paupoc.. ..... 151 4$
Enoch Blaut 411,1"gr.i,eepatp,,patipor.:..,.. 587
621-7 wucts'l2o 41
OSCEOLA-1 pauper, wee, aged 85.,
fa paid G A Ludlow for keeping pauper
(I A Lufibuy fur removiug pauper
2.1-i news' Ward
' BICITISIOND-5 paupers; 4 males, 1 female;
59 6a, N. :1.5. 5.
To paid Jolla Gibson Juspue .....
Lyman Beach for keeping pauper....
Polly Smith for keeping pauper
C L }leach for Let ping paupe•'
A d Cole for doming
Lunatic Hospital for heepinz, T S Walters..
02 1.7 weeks' bard
I'o paid John Gibson Justice costs
SULLIVAN-2 paupers, males; ages. If, 45
fo paid A T Salim 1 , 4 keeping paupo.
Ci 1 t elter rerauviug pauper
O F Robbins tor remoVlng pauper
GS 0.1 weeks'• board
(township)-IpatipPr, utie, ae not known.
To paid Ali Wes tbcool: for removing pauper.. $1 to
5-7 weelea boara ...... 1 t
TIOG f (boroug11)-1 pauper, male,- aged 15.
To p'd L 1.1031. for beeplog Hannah flotelaiss.s2o6 PO
52 weas' b0ard...... 100 77
paupers; 1 male, 1 feraalb; one aged 30,
other not known. _
To paid A Spencer foAhreping pauper......... $lO 00
Lunatic Hospital for keeping Jos kJ:Darling 225
104 weeks' board - 201 52
To paid F Strang nr.d others Snake costs
Harriet Vincent for keeping pauper
WELL9I3ORO-4 paupers; 2 males, 2 females;
12, 7ti 35, 20.
To paid John Gibson and others Justice costs:
Webb Sod Packer for doctoring paupers..
Lunatic Hospital for beeping lliza Veils*
02 weeks' board...
TIOGA COlTliTlpauper, male, a• ed, 50 f
Co paid A 8 Brews Crer Justice costs '94 91
Locatic Hospital fur Leoping M Burk ' 222 3t
45' 3-7 weblis' board of Sitheou Swartwood, a
pauper from Potter county 1
The improvements on the farm this year amount
something lihe 8260. -The inventory of persona:
,rJperty at the County—House and farm thieoear ex
.ceetis that of lest year' 63. Tho Superinteridem
aas paltfluto the .colinty Treasury 3)132 80 reeelvet,
!or produce sold. -
Tne price charged the Osier-al. to - 4118E4R 'pertteel,
+or, beard of paupers is one clullar. ninety-one - cents,
4.i mills and tWo:thirds - of a mill, which fecludes ev
irything furnished them—food, clothing, medicine
aud, fifty,doltars paid a chapinat for holding relig
toustiervlees on Sunday. v • -
. There have beou.73 paupers at the County House
during the year. averaging over 43 for tho whole time
they are mostly aged; infirm, idiotic, and insane, and
consequently but tittle help is received from. them
out, ou the contrary, the expense of malting ate them
I Ito small item. - -
The Superintendent is entitled to much
ate succrss in the inanagem•ut of the Co,nnty
ord also the farm, which bids fair to become the Ore.
nium farm in the county.
The costlof keeping our insane at Harrisburg fin(
')auville .e $3 per week, and the bills are lurid In
. once up to June, 1873. The CotenziSsionere Would In.
tlatl ,of a discontinuance of the apartite -account:
ith the townships.,Making the'poor a county charg,
would remove or much misunderstanding.
We, the Commissioners of 'frogs county. do certify
he foregoing to be a correct statement or the receipti
:ud espanditures therein set forth. In teatimes);
.vhereof Ave hereunto set our hands and seals of oflict
his 2:rth day of January. 1873. • '• /
• T. 0. 110LLIS, C 011213 2 .114
. Tnottss ALt.r.z.r, C 2, Ir.,
Robert C. Cox, Treasurer of - ...T:yez County, in account
with said county from January 13, 1972, to January
axle county in '72 '
5441 9 1 .'0
Jns'd 70-'7ll 10 93J 2C•
.ounty tax '7OOl, 7,309 65
'nor tax = do . 1,1+12 42
• 'o'y taxon sale do, 1,49 f; 01
in land Com'ra, 41 95
. 01 sale N eft' lauds,
11.4.91updinx1699„ - 123 57
liounty tax" 1850. ltll
• :ountylmor 1859, 8 11
l'osynaldp p00r , 1662, 5 4 1,
, Jounty tax IQ7O, 1,3 8 388 ',
Bimnty 1670, • 285 71 '
State 167 J • • 221101
County poor 1970. 377 31
rownaldp poor 1670, 073 4,1,1
County taz, 1871, '13.621 441
Bounty 1871, 11,1.84 tr. i
*tato 1874, - 51.
County poor 19710 4 095 20
Townehm Poor '7l, 7,460 CO
31tlitla tae 1571, 1,351 ot,
county tax. 1872, 40.237 84
state 1872, 2,002 71
Poor 1372. ,0,250 Qt
Militia tax 1972; ' 1,531 CO
tastes, on seated,
• 'antra r'by Corte, 223 50i
tsOunty tax do, • 057 42
Poor do, - 63 Ou
State do, 07
Comutorm'h costs, 14.0 48
County tonne, 207 64
(}White and al, 1.431 16
N 010501:, R Horse. 233 00
The Audltors Illogn.county harlngexanabied and
audited the adcounts and voi,/,. O. Cox, Trea•
;surer of said counts , d) allow thew as above stated.,
Witness our luinds at Wellsbaro Ibis 26141.:4145" btAlazi.
naz7, ;871 . ' ISRAEL S`,IONE,
- • 'pacuatp,f-`""'"'', •
,• - _
.I . .Sunty tax of 1569, $93 85
_kb:lb:meats 1869, 20 46
Aottuty tax 1169, . 101 3b
County poor 1869, .541
lownsuip poor 1869, 6 41,
...'ounty t, 1870, 171 4.
Abutclueuf /870, 253 lb
;.B.,outy tax /870, - 351 78
rAbutcm'c'tio'y 1870, 321 71
:ital.! tux 1870, 72 5.
Abatclucrits tat '7O, Ou lb
Country poor le7o. 120 /4
townennppoor 1870, 45 6i'
Abatelueutti county, 132 68
Ab4tellitutB tuwle,p, 011 31'
;Cblltity tax 1871, 1:641 91
Ruunly 1371, 1,220 77
!StAte tax 1.871, 246 97-
bounty poor 1811, 769 44
'rowublup poor '7l, 1,222 03
blibtla.' tut.. 1811, 418 07 -
0.01/ullss/001+ Co'y, 1,'28711
Do bounty 1871, 022 60
llu btate 1671, 114 lo
IDo county poor '71,, 212 74
Do town'p poor '7l, - aaa 87
1111 tuAtia 1671, 68 76
A latelneuta co'y '7l, 018 31
[ Do bounty 1871, 2,71,654
Do State /871, . 159 51
Do ounty poor '7l, 252 11:
Du tuwl.l poor 1871, 360 14
I Do Inititta 167/, 457 88
I Couuty tax 1672, 18,892 91
Stuto 1872, ;.. 1,648 53
P00r,1872. " ' 4;974 00
Militia 1872, 1,32( 50
Con,ntibbion county, 230 63
130 pitta 1672, 15 20 -
Do p00r.1812. • - 32,20'
Do tointialBl2 1 81
Annteig's county '72,240 69'
Do State 1872„ 25 65
Do poor 1042,. 15 VT'
Dci militia 1872, 57 09
Ite0;41 poor or,tore, 043611
Do county Orden, 25,309 - 73
Do county botlB. 34,225 - 52
Interent on boncla, 7,429 63
State-tax; G , GI4 53
Expenso vol:niilljn, as; so
Counat'n7lool• orders, 25 54
Do county-indent. • 701 69
Do county bondfn : 342 25
Do on int't on brindtc.74. 29
Da on B.' Treas. rec't. 55'10
11661 11. Itow:und
due county, • 1.62912
7 1 • C ) - -
, pas i
• i i l
1 - ' 7 ' • -
rip --J: ). \
, Li pT3
r i'l r- I
$,.)5 5 4
The Largest ' Estah4hment in Northern Pa,-!
... $4 BO
.... 10 00
... 35 23
... 231 35
1 - TAW:Ia facilities fo'r buying and handling largo quantities of dodB enables tlibm te offer th em et th e
la.-lowest.Jpbbing prices. , pa.oui retail department Goods aro "sold at a' small to:I3IWD* over Witelesala
prices. A large stock of.
C 5279 66
GLASS, ALL SIZES, SINGLE AND DODDL I , AIN'n ALL KINDS AND COLORS,
vARNIsEtEs AND VAI:NI DEDSGES, A FULL STOCK. • •
Orlb Maine tfg• Peittells
18 3- 14 Vo
i . . 1 90
Jan. 4 1872
R JA. Fr 0 R
PAUL D EKE GOODS,
3P;t7P1.19 or all sorted smaci
CROCKERY NOT SVASIIED,
vans,F Novnowt; arr cam
- D -.-...-s, E_Ev
,the IMMENSE Stook; 6 glthr.prloea ttc4
snoney,lf yduipllt• • • 61 -
( z ‘ E '''
arCtol-XIST PL. \ IPIC.M.-40
WHOLESALE, ANL RETAIL
DE, LIG G-1 r'
HO U ISLAND AND WITHR LI 1L
and Brushes for Carriage and
C utter Ornatueziting.
Minim) of all classes offJood apportainizag to our bualuess kept In stoat
DRY GOODS i.
GB CURB IN ABUNDANCE,
330 Cores do saxic
in gocdpepairand stuns,
, • -
'to be lioatoiti 4 —Vo-itotton to oOlita"befOie btslnt.tre Vcil . " 3l o'•
', i' • fl.itatOOF"' -
Is thoplaos to buy you:
too numerous to um:talon.
708`i R. MB=