Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, February 26, 1858, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated February 26, 1858 Page 2
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m BEI!FORD 6JZB7TB. B. F. Mcjers &W. ren ford, Editors, j SHStMI AfittMSTBS. Our AT',. / .'lie ?, M,. J. B. SANSOM, editor of ttie F niton I)"inter' ', |i,su>a>!er at McConnels- F'lig, ■ n li :jte .r the Assembly, late ly applicant fir the Sup i intendenlship of Pub lic Printing nt Hirrisbnrg, etc., etc., Iras de<-m --cd it hi:, duty t > impeach our veracity and to deny that we gave a truthful account ot the Democratic Meeting heid in this place ori the evening o{ the Sib inst. This new +sgonistes in the lists of misrepresentation certainly de serves the palm. 11-ar hiui: • 'Our friend df, yrs ofihe pediore (t ,-z rttr. is, we think, slightly tiuTlnkeri when tie >eys that the res olution offered bv .Vf AJ. TI. R. TATE, at "he close of tise late Democratic meeting in Bedford adopt ed by acclamation, a.ui'l the most enthusiastic ap plause." We flunk Mr. SAN- •: is "slightly mistai: -n," if he supposes that he cm make any one wit•> was present, at the UI 'T N :_R, believe tlia' .MAI. TATE'S resolution WAS not adopted as we staled. True, the President of the meeting did not put it to vote, for it v. ~s unnecessary to do so, when "rt-Avasreceiv.il with such a thundering shout of applause that no sine man in the rom could rloubt that it was unanimously approved. We sa'd that if was adopted by "acclamation"; we say so again, and we mean what we say. .Nor will Mr. SANSOM deny the truth of this allega tion, when he refers to his dictionary and finds that the word "acclamation" signifies " shout of applause, utiertd by a multitude.'" Il he will deny thai when MAJ. TATE offered his res olution to the meeting, it was received by shouts of applause uttered by tne multitude present, then, his conscience is more elastic than we thought il was. Mr. Sarisom also says that we "labor under a great misapprehension" when we say that the resolution endorsing HON. WILSON KEILLV was not unanimously adopted hv the meeting. In raving this, however, he admits that the Com mittee on resolutions, composed of the best Dem ocrats of the county—two from each election district—when in session, struck from the resoiu on in question every word contained therein en dorsing Mr. REILLY. He further admits that Ihere were "a few persons who opposed" that resolution when it was before the meeting. If, then, the Committee on resolutions, among whom were to be found most of the active Democrats of the county, opposed the aforesaid resolution: if it met with opposition when before the meeting, as Mr. Sansom says; were we not justified in saying that it v\as not unanimously adopted? But Mr. SANSOM knows that when the naked question of Mr. Rally's endorsement wzs put to the meeting, there was a strong vote in the negative, so strong, indeed, that it was hard to tell whether the ayes or the nc s had it. If he does n't know this, he can obtain satisfactory evidence of It, by inquiring of the honest yeomanry ..ot Info ford ccuakv who posed that meeting. We would advise our Iriend, SAN&OM, to keep cool and not to burst the boiler of his indignation without cause. He need not fear that the •♦friends of Mr. REILLY in this Congressional District," will not have "fair play" in Bedford county, as lie intimates, though we shall tr!i the truth, when we publish accounts ot public meetings, be it to the damage of those gentle- men's purposes, or not. In tact, so far as tee Bedford G izeite is concerned, Mr. Rmi.i.r has had more than "lair play," fur we have never vet published a line that was intended to injure hrm, and in writing the statement of the? late Democratic meeting which appeared in our paper, vve were particular so to word that part < f it relating to Mr. RSILLV, AS to save that gentle man the mortification which it is natural to sup pose he would have felt, bad we said broadly and plainly, as we truthfully might I ave d >ne, ihat there was a tremendous NO! shouted forth a raid his endorsement, by that meeting. Nor d. we say Ik™ for the purpose of'injuring Mr. R .!!y. We would never have r<-feried to Ibis i had not those who assume to U his excius;-. • friends and champions forced us to do - . To conclude, we would say to our frinidiy censor, that if lie will only attend to hrs own affairs in Fulton, and see that the D.ur Ciif 4 ci <>t Fulton and Franklin will no', be aga ;i r r resente.l in the L gislature, ' v an Ah -1-T we can assu-e him that the D*m -crats of M f.rd, t I-mselves, without any a; ' from A re Jl, wilt have spirit enough to correct us, should we ever, m any degree, -iu.rer>r-* *nt them. \'e Mitur ntra rpLiain." .•Th- cobbler >!i >"ili r.ot go hey ' : hit !a f, is asty i g which our Ug-.sGt rs .at H trrisburg might, v ith gr at credit to tneivuelv: an i greater benefit to the Commonwealth, erect into a rule for the government of their official c -nducf. If they would only stick to the "Fast" at which their constituents d puted them to work: if they would leave oil ••eo'.i.'Tig-" at what lite Congressional s'lot-ru'tlcrrs are Com missioned to do: in plainer words, ifthey would just mind their own business a 1 keep ih.-ir liandsofl'the affairs of Kansas and other matters with which they have nothing at all to do, — there is no doubt that the p. ..t Ie of P. nnsyl- Wja would be much more faithfully tppie- We nil 'heir State G iverniti' nt th in t.iey are. tor<, on tJh use '*' s8 ,ht * or,/in e'> *>>' n,,r hypocritical wft* 8 W " n "" ! r, ° of negro slavery. lv£ om ll,em ° r ' security of our oc livesX^^'' T We want to have assurance, by' 30 P" J 1 U '" V •rlue of 'aw. that we are not to he starved to deat.. Ithe breaking of swindling hanks. We wam'^f' preserved, in future, from the slavery whost cnains still clank on the limbs of its victims— •he bondage of the financial panic. Have our Senators and Representatives at Harrisburg not enough to do, in attending to the interests of their own constituents ? Must they, in order i to be kept busy, consider subjects altogether j foreign to the purposes for which they were elected? Il'such be the case, like sensible, honest and patriotic citizens, let them at once j adjourn. The Stat? Convention. The Democratic .vale Convention will meet at Harrisburg on fourth of March next, for the purpose of niacin z in nomination candidates ' for Supreme judge and Canal Commissioner.— I VVe have no nfoi that the nominees will i j good men and sou mi Democrats. There wiH, I probably,be an attempt made to distract the Convention, on the Kansas question, in which case the only safe course fur true Democrats to | pursue, is to stand up firmly for our Pennsylva- nia President and his wise and patriotic Ad nun id. v ivn. tSi of Judge Kane. A *:reaf man has fallen. Judge KANE is no inure. After a iii'e of great usefulness, he is gathered to Ins fathers, lie died at his resi lience near (ierrnantovvn on Sunday last. His dis< asp was inflammation of the lungs. .MONROE STEWART, convicted of the murder of the Wilsons, has been pardoned by the (Tivernor. HENRY FIFE and CHARLOTTE JONES, who were lately hung at Pittsburg, /or the same murder, declared him, in their dying confessions, innocent of the crime. 'Xi7 = ~Why doesn't the Bedford Abolition or gan publish Senator Bigler's speech on Kansas affairs* Is it afraid to do so ? Does it fear the power of the truth ? Its editors promised that if we would publish the speech of Senator Douglas they would publish that of Senator Bigler. We have published Douglas' speech ; why don't they redeem their promise and pub lish Bigler's ? GEN. BOWMAN'S* sale on Saturday next. Persons wishing to buy articles of household furniture, will do well to attend. Read the advertisement of (he sale in another column. STATEMENT B1 C ALIIOLN'. WASHINGTON CITY, Feb. 17, lbbS. To the Editor of the Union: Sir,: 1 have already communicated to the Committee on Territories in the Senate a full statement of tacts connected with the applica tion of Kansas tor admission into the Union as a Slate. I need not repeat those /acts in this pa per, as they wiii doubtless reach the public in a few days. It is with reluctance that i re/er to matters pertaining solely to the local politics of the Territory in which I live, and with which, to some extent, f have been connected ; but the various and contradictory statements that have been made by unscrupulous and irresponsible letter writers to the public press, touching the discharge of my official duties as president of the constitutional convention, make the duly impeiative. Excitement, conflict, and great confusion must necessarily attend the■ ;K fijc a CulfiTnOnTfy Brought together f r aa, all parts of th- world, and actuated by diffident objects, motives, and prejudices, if© Terri iury ever organized in the United States tias sul fated more from causes of this character than Kansas. The conflict about the shaping of our institutions, so constantly directed by persons and parties outside of the Territory, has forced within its limi l -- cias* of population from every pot lion of the Union, most dissimilar in charac ter and with the strongest predisposition to col lision. 1 not dis rder u-i c infusion, the viola tion oi individual and public rights and duties, should lesult from such causes, may be deplored, but could not be prevented. Good m w n have s )Ught the peaceful remedy to these controver sies in the ball't-box. Bad men have been governed by no srrup! s as to public or private action. In trie periodical addresses out forth bv the taw-and-oriT r deniocr itT i arty id Tan- s.is every foieign influence has been iej.u hated, and every effort made to procure 1 >r Kar.i stfie | quiet, peaceful sett|ement t-< a : ! tju.-.itions of public policy hv the fair and ho'i--st expression of the popular will. To the fulj-st extent these r? commendations have nut pr- ha'dy prevail >J with th ir o'wn party f.i-u!s who, in opposi tion !■; a party knowing an i respecting no law, i h.ay have 1 • driven to the • xti iinity of wrong and the violation of r ■' ■ right and duty. But :l is not my o!j>-..t i-.: : > i lu .. full examination ; if th *su ,■ ot. -• o ject now is to place mv | self right be; - t e ; - >n the subject of the I election returns i >: : f the legi.Jgture |ui Leavenwoith c- .. e statements in refer , .nce to which have i <Ol so conflicting and cory ; tra-lictory. O.i the IT!) of J muary, the day h. fore I . opened the i - :.- of the iv.m-as elections for and under th. r • ■-.!<• ,n, I was calle 1 upon , :-y several gentleio iruin Lawrence, leaded , by Doctor cr Gov rr r II djinson, and asked if 1 would be govern i, in determining '.he result * >i the election in Levenworlh county, by the | -worn statement ci one o! the judges of election at the precinct known as the ' Delaware Cross ing." I replied, no ! That I couid not, and would not, go behind the election returns. It was then stated that the question was as to the legality of returnsand fraud was charged, on what information I did not learn, upon the ground that the returns sent to me were not the true returns as approved ar.d signed by the judges of election. To give them full oppoit unity of submitting testimony as to the legality of the returns, I told the gentlemen tiiat, as the legis lature would have no duties to pei f>nn until af ter the decision of the question of admission, there could be no necessity for the immediate issuance of certificates of election in that or any other case, and that the difficulty which thev suggested could, in the in-an tun -, be fully iu ! vestigat-d. | This statement I :. ; :!e t he next day in the I presence of the gentlemen who were present at : liie opening ui the returns. I aLu authorized j Gov. D nv.-r to state that if the judges of eiec j sion will furnish., under oath, a slatem-m! ; that the return m nie was t-j's-* cud fiaudule: ?, 1 Would tteat such state,in nt as a corrected re turn, and be governed by it in giving certifi cates of leti ion. 1 know nothing of the Del aware Crossing returns, only that public rumor had given to the democratic party a majority f*J that preciuef of some three or four hundred. Su *oosed the returns from that precinct wi re I in my office, and was undeceived only when all : the returns were opened and they were not ! | found. These returns were of great importance • :as they determined not only the political com- ; ! plexion of Leavenworth county, but of both i branches of the legislature. x\s they stood at the opening of the returns, without the Dela ware Crossing vote, the republicans had a ma- j jority in L-a venworth county, and consequent- j iy, a majority of both branches of the legisla- j lure. Iu order to ascertain the truth, I sent a mess enger to that precinct to see the judges of elec tion and learn the facts as to the charge of fraud in the return. In the mean lime, the sealed returns from 'hat precinct were put into my hamis by Mr. Diefendorf, one of the commis , iners tor Leavenworth county, and on the same day that the messenger returned fron Del aware Crosisng precinct. I received the re turns ami the messenger's report at Weston, Missouri, on the 21st day of January. The ' niessr.oger brought to me the following sworn statements of the judges and clerks of the pre -1 cinct in question : I TERRITORY OF KANSAS, I ) County of Leavenworth. ( The undersigned, judges and clerks of the election held lor State officers and members of ! the-State legislature, held at the precinct known ! as Delaware Agency, on the fourth day of Janua ry, A. D. 1858, do hereby certify that the re : turns made by us of said election were correct I and genuine, and that any statement made by j any person as to the vote of said precinct can ' oniv be determined, as to its truth or falsity, by a reference to said returns made by us as /nana-" gers and clerks of said election at said precinct. ISAAC MI"N"DAY ) THEODORE F. GARRETT, ' Judges. JAMES C. GRINTER, ) W. C. WILSON, ) Clerks. JAMES FINDLAY, j TERRITORY OF KANSAS, j County of Johnson. j Before me, Sam'l Salters, an acting justice of the peace in and for the county and Territory aforesaid, personally appeared Late Monday, Theodore F. Garrett, James C. Grinter, Win. jC. Wilson, and James Findlay, who, being ! sworn, deposeth and saith that the foregoing i statement is true, to ihe best of their knowledge | and belief. ISAAC MUNDAY, THEODORE F. GARRETT, JAMES C. GRINTER, W. C. WILSON, JAMES FINDLAY, Sworn to and subscribed before me this eigh teenth day of January, A. D. 1858. ' SAMUEL M. SALTERS, J. P. TERRITORY OF KANSAS, [ County of Johnson. \ Before me, Samuel Salters, personal iy appea red Theodore F. Garrett, who, being sworn, says that on the 11 lh day of January'he was arrested in Leavenworth county, under, as it was said, a warrant, and taken to Lawrence, by an armed party of ten or eleven, and, while he was under arrest, a proposition was made to him to make a new poll-book, (by some one of the free-State party in Lawrence, and bethinks by a man named Ewing,! which poll book should be made out, so that General Calhoun would receive it, which deponent, being in du rance, him or them he supposed would be * ll— eighteenth day of January, 1858. SAMUEL M. SALTERS, J. P. These depositions impressed my rrind fully that the returns placed that day in my hands were true. 1 entertained no particle of doubt about the result, when, in the presence of Colo nel Starks and oth-rs, I opened the returns and found a majority of 379 voles for the democrat- ic ; irty. i concluded, as a matter of course, that the d' of the judges and clerks were made with.aiyll knowledge of the contents of the returns, Oien for the first time in rnv possess ion. The returns, together with the depositions of the judges and clerks, I sent to my office, at Lecompt on, by Mr. Brooks, one of the clerks in the surveyor general's office. lam informed, in a letter from Mr. Brooks, that he placed them in the hands of General Maclean,the chipf clerk in the surveyor general's office, on the 27th day of January. lat once said to mv friends, ami others who approached me on the subject, that the democratic party had a majority in the leg islature, and authorized the publication of such a statement. I came to Washington with no paiticie of doubt on my mind as to the result. On the Saturday night after iny arrival in Washington, I called to pay my respects to an old friend Judge Douglas, and before leaving he placed in my hands a paper he had just rect-iv jed from Kansas. This paper contained what , purported to be the depositions of the judges of eltjuit! >n for I tie precinct of Delaware Crossing ; and in which the judges deposed that there were but forty.three votes polled at that precinct. I could not act, or form any opinion upon a news paper publication : but I immediately informed my friends that if the statement so made should prove true, they must inevitably control my ac tion. I have received and opened a return from the Delaware Crossing precinct which gives to the demociatic party a major it y of 379 votes, and would thus secure a majority to the | democratic legislative ticket of Leavenworth county, and a majority on joint baliot in the leg islature, under lite constitution. If the judges of election at that precinct furnish to me, as 1 informed Gov. Denver before leaving Kansas, a j reliable and sworn statement that but forty-three ; votes were polled ther-, 1 should make myself ia party to the fraud if I declined to be govern ed by the oaths of the judges. It is a question (going to the legality of the returns. Of that I I may judge and determine. 1 shall do so ; and, jin my determination, 1 shall be governed by justice, truth and the right. 1i it shall, as it probably will, place the government of the State of Kmas in the hands of my enemies, no I one will ngrel it more; but yet no one, not j even a black republican, could perform the du ity uiih more of the ctm*i:i<Hism ss of right than j I shall feel in the honest discharge of my official i duties. J Siave written to Gov. Denver to pro cure tlie sworn statements of the judges of this | controverted precinct, and to have them taken under such circumstances as will secure a free : and unbiassed exhibition of facts. By the sworn (statements, so procured, I shall be governed in • giving the certificates of election to the mem i br? of the legislature from Leavenworth coun !*'?• J. CALHOUN. Mr. Edwin Forrest, the distinguished tra gedian, says the Cleveland Review , who has so long been confined by sickness at the American House, has so far recovered as to be able to ride out. infamous scheme is now on foot in our State Legislature which proposes to make a present of the public works to the Sunhury and Erie Railroad Company. We are astounded at the fact that any Democrat could be so recrea nt to principle and so untrue to the interests of of his country, as to lend his aid in the perpe tration of so enormous a swindle. We shall recur to this subject anon. [From the Washington Union. fociplioieut to (leu. Bowman. ALa meeting of the democracy of Bedford courjf. NPertnsylvania, on the Bth instant, the -folio* ■ ■ resolution, complimentarv to General \ CGPF ? Bowman, the Superintendent of Public Prin ting, was adopted by his friends and former neighbors. The compliment is bestowed upon a most worthy gentleman, and we assure the democracy of Bedford that the inpression al

ready made by him in his new position is most favorable, securing for himself all that the Bed ford democracy claim for him : "fteso/m/, J.'hal General Bowman, recently appointed Supi|tetttend ent of Public Printing at Wasbin gton, issntogether worthy of the regard and esteem of the people among whom he has taken upljift abode. We bespeak for him ail that was ayfcurded by his friends when amongst us; implicit confidence in his honesty, the highest regard for his consistent democracy, and unwavering integrity. We tender to the Pres ident the hearty thanks of the Bedford county democracy for his appointment." TIN? UNITED STATES SEN A Tons FROM KAN- to the latest pronunciamienfo immortal John Calhoun, the organic State Legislature of Kansas will he in the hands free State party. In this event, the first from the admission of Kansas under the Lecompton constitution will most probably be the presentation to the United States Senate of the credentials of General Jim Lane and Gover nor Robinson as the duly eleolpd members of that body fiom the State of Kansas. What a commentary will this he upon the present hue and cry against the administration for "selling the cane of freedom in Kansas to the siavp pow er!" On the other hand, what better proof could he demanded of the self-sacrificing and pa triotic labors of John Calhoun in behalf of "popular sovereignty" than the election of Lane and Robinson to the Senate under his Lecomp ton programme? Yet this is the man denounced as a traitor and a vagabond bv ali the anfi-sla verv ae-itators in and out of Kansas, when, in truth, bp has done more to make Kansas a free State than all the ship's crew of them put togeth er. Piss Lecompton, and let Gen: -a! Lane take his seat next to Mr. Douglas. Special Notices. | How TO BE ECONOMICAL !—True economy rcn-ist in getting the lr*t of every thing at a fair price. This ; is true of almost everything to be purchased; but is especially true in the purrha-e of a family Pewing ; Maehine. That GROVEU and BAKER'S is the best for famdy use, is a fact that cannot be suece-sfully dis. puted, and we advise our reader* to purchasenootber. ; It sews astmnger and more beautiful seam, is more ; easily understood and managed than any machine in the market, and possesses all the qualities which ! should recommend it for f imily usr. f antTPob T"- r , arei "uloVe \■ o iTo u.-. riitiTuv : pary Diseases incident to our climate at fiti? ! season of the year, we would advise the trial ,of a bottle of DR. KEYSER'S PECTORAL SYRUP, | by this time well known to our community, and ' a medicine that stands higher fur its curative properties than any other medicine with which jv. e are acquainted. It is a matter of wonder !to us that any person will allow a Cough or ' Cold to fasten on the lungs when so pleasant a j remedy is at hand. You can buy it at the store jof 8. Brown, Bedford and at thestore of Colvin \k Rohison Schellsburg. 53 ARRi B-: Ik : j On Monday, the 22d inst., by the Rev. JR. IP. Sample, Mr. G. VY 7 . Stuckey, of Berkley J Co., \*a., to Miss Annie S. Stuckey, of Bedford, On the 18th insf., bv the Rev. H. Ilt-cker man, Mr. Jacob IT. Hiilegass, to Miss Catharine Suler, both of Juniata Township. By Rev. J. A. KtmkeJman, on Thursday, ,he 18th ins!., Mr. George Goon, to Mis 9 Mar tha Wagner, both of Somerset co., Pa. By the S3tne, on same day, Mr. Michael Bnver, of Napier township, to. Miss Rebecca iViiler, of St. Clair, Bedford Co , Pa. PUBLIC SALE UP VILU.4BLB REIL ESTATE. < IE undersigned wiH otfer at public sdo on the peinises, in Cumberland Valley, on THURSDAY, ih- 2.lth day of MARCH, next, the foilowiiiK FOUR T1 ACTS OF LAND. Ist. The Mansion Tract of John Blr.ir, dec. containing IG!> AL'iIES and 21 p-rrhe. The im prwement= ar, a TWO STORY BRICK HOUSE AND KITCHEN, DOUBLE LOG BARN, Spring Hoise, Granary, and ofh<w out-bnildings. APPLE ORCHARD, PEACH ORCHARD, and never failing wabr on the premise*. The land i< lime, tone priii" cipiiy. There are about 100 acres cleared, under feme, and in a good slate of cultivation, with about I t a-res in meadow. !V>. 2. One other Tract adjoining the above, will a SAW-MILL thereon, containing about 1?0 aero. Twenty of which are cleared, and the baf ane<iwe!l timbered. .N>. 3. One other Tract adjoining hoth of the ibove tracts, containing about FIFTY ACRES abou 2 5 of which are cleared. This tract contains one <f the best Mill Seats in the county, furnishing a fall <i' at least twenty feet, in F.vit's creek, a stream thats mostly supplied by strong springs and is con- regular in its flow. A good mill is much necJd in the neighborhood. N|. 4. The undivided seventh part of the Real Estate of Henry Brant, deceased, (being his sor .limb's share) consoling of a tract of TWO HUNDRED ACRES, in said Valley, and having therein erected a siory and a half LOG HOUSE CABK HOUSE, BARN, TWO NEW LOG HOUSES and oher out buildings Al.-o an orchard thereon aboutfjtty acres cleared and under fence. Thee properties lie elo.e to the Maryland line and Wthin nine or teri miles of Cumberland, with a good uad leading thereto, where at al! times a ready rra-ke is afforded for produce or lumber. Turns:—One third in hand and the balance in two equal nnual payments without interest. Ss""or drafts, diagrams, or other particulars in quire ,f Cessna & Shannon, Bedford, Pnnn'a. Feb. 6, ISoS. WM. BLAIR, CORN.—One Thousand bushels lor sale—also Famili flour—Prime new Bacon also by A. 13. CRAMER & Co. Feb. 19, 1858. W A7oNS.—Several new two horse wagons, work warranted, for 6ale on a liberal creditor for c-.ulry produce by A. B. CRAMER & Co. FbJ9, 1858. PUBLIC. STILE OF THE DAVIDSON I'ROPERTV. IN pursuance ct an order of the Orpheus' Court of Bedford county, the subscriber will expose to gale by public outcry on SATURDAY, the 27th day of MARt'H, A. I). 18.18, at the late dwelling house, iu > Bedford township, Of' Margaret Davidson, all the interest, being the undivided one half part of the said Margaret Dirvidson, deceased, in the lollow ing described Real hist ate, situate in the aid lown-j ship of Bedford, viz: Ist. The MANSION TRACT, lying on the ' south side of the tun.pike road, and west of, and ail-^ joining the borough of Bedford, containing about I ft IK I Y-TWO ACRES, all cleared and under and having thereon erected a BRICK DWELLING® HOUSE, two iiud a half stories high, TWO SMALL BRICK HOUSES, A BRICK BARN, and other out buildings, with a never failing well of excellent wa ler in the yard. There is, also, an orchard upon the property, and altogeiher it is one of the most desira ble places in or near Bedford. 2rl. A Tract of Land on both sides of the Cumberland Valley road, containing about 46 acres, j having a small bouse upon it, now' occupied by Da- : viil Drenning, with about 15 acres cleared, the re mainder being wood land, adjoining lands of G. P. ' tV J D Shuck, Joseph Sellers, Henry Dorsey and otb- ' ers. T. n R .T. „ L . -. TKU.MS: —One third of the purchase money at th* | confirmation of the rale, one third on the Ist day of i April, 1850, and the remaining one third on the Ist' | day of April, ISGO, without interest, the payment:. ! to be secured by judgment bonds. Possession, except one field, will be given on the Ist day ol April ltE'B. CC?".>a!e to commence at 1 | o'clock,P. M. S L. RUSSELL, adrn'r <le. 10/tis itoitof Margaret David-ori. dec. N. B. At the same time and place the -uhscrib°r, by virtue of ihe power given him in the will of Ma ry Ann Davidson, dee'd, will sell ;he interest of the said Mary Ami David-on, in The the above described propeities, said interest being the other undivided halt thereof. Term# made known on day of sale. S. L. RUSSELL, Ex'r of the last Will and Testament of Feb. 26,1853. Marv Ann Davidson, dec. Auditor's Notice. THE undersigned appointed by tb" Orphans' Court of Bedford county, to dis'ribute the funds in the hand- of David Stoler, administrator of John Stoler, late of Liberty township, dee'd, v. .11 attend to the j duties of his appointment, at the office of John Mow- I : ei, Esq., in Bedford borough, on Monday, the 15th ! day of March, next, at JO o'clock, when and where ) all persons interested may attend. WM. -M. MALL, Feb. 2G, 1898. Auditor. Administrator's Notice. NOTICE is hereby given, that letters of admin istration have been granted by the Register of Bed iord county, to the undersigned, on the estate of VVil- j iiam Lams, late of Southampton township, dee'd, j that ali persons indebted to said estate will p|ea-e j make immediate payment, and those having claims j will present the same for settlement. WM. IIA MS, Administrator, residing in Southampton Township. Feb. 26, 1858. No! itR is j.e'reby given. I hat letters of administra te . have jeen granted byt> Regi-ter of Bedford j Co., NvEx Undersigned, uponTke estate of Elizabeth Italy, late of Londonderry township, deceased. AH p - rsc !• indebted to said estate will please make payment and those having claim® will present them i •bdy flhenticated for settlemeiyi. \ GEO. W. BENFOKD, Adm'r. j r. . :p, 1858. i MFSH AWKIVAL OF NE PS AND SEASONABLE GOODS AT f?£r.D ANO M INNICH'S. Clol'r.s, (Assimeric, Calicoes, Ginghams, i Flannel Tickings, bleached and unbleached j Muslins, Table diaper, Paper and Cambric j An®> n* j_lr ?.i• m, a! so aii n e assortmen^ of. variety of \itsses'; and children's Shoes, which j will beso'd l>>ss- fur ca.ii. FebT 26, 1858. I'VI jJ'I / lit I OF GEORGE BLYIVIiRE, TREASURER OF THE POOR DOUSE, AND HOUSE OF EMPLOY MENT OF BEDFORD CO! NTY, IN ACCOUNT WITH SAID COI N 1 Y, FROM THE Isr DAY OF JANUARY. 1857 , TILL THE lsr DAY OF JAN UARY', 1858. DHBTCR. To atsh receiveT Jrom Collectors, as follows: YV m. Camel!, 1555. 15 11 j A. Stioden, !85-t. 77 71 John L. Hill, 44 52 35 j Levi Hurdinger, 1855. 12 63 John Alstarit, '* 20 00 Robert Elder, 44 60 16 B. VV. Garretson, 1856. 9k 701 T. V Horton, 44 52 31 E'ias Gump, " 122 00 Josiah Bruner, " 70 00 Hugh Werts, " 80 79 Wm. Giliespie, " 33 75 j David Cyphers, 44 4-3 00 | Jacob Evans, " 56 00 Jeremiah Akers, 44 SO 00 i John Sparks, " 14S 92 Daniel Tewell, 44 60 23 Henry Horn, 41 17 16 Simon Baird, 44 1 12 00 John Ftirrv, 44 182 84 Jacob Smith, 1857. 161 00 Adam Barnhart, 44 32 71 Samuel James, 44 47 90 Henry Rose, • 60 00 Noah Tipton, 44 96 00 Wm Carnell, •• 10 00 Abraham Morgan, 44 20 00 Wm Masters, 44 165 79 Daniel Horn, 44 10 00 Amos Ash, ' 44 33 00 Isaac W. Imler, 44 67 00 Henry S. Fluck, 44 95 00 Jacob Riddle, in full, 44 212 77 Elias Rifz, fines, 8 07 Esq. Longer.ecker, fines, 8 17 Esq. Evans, fines, 33 Sam'l lmb*r, monies of Frana Ling, 24 57 Balance due Treasurer, 30 78i $2479 681 Paid ~ CREDIT. " David Waller, bringing pauper, $ 6 12£ John Long, bringing family, 27 Lewis Putt, bring pauper, 5 Christian Bioadston, for coffin, 3 Francis C. Morgan, bringing pauper, 2 John McFurron, bringing pauper, 1 80 Win. A. iVlank, bringing pauper, 3 37 J 4 Dr. II A Dorsey, medical services, 28 James Linn, lii.s support, 11 Ling & Claar, Shoemaking, 7 624 Archibald Blair, use of J. Simier, 20 00 Wm. Philips, for Corn, 25 Wm. Gebhart, for bull, 25 John Miller, shoemaking, 4 874 D S Lorigenecker, justice fees, 2 Geo W Figard,sundry paupers, 16 984 John ShafTei, for hog, 20 John Shafler, for pork, 7 80 A B Cramer &. Co. part of check, 20 Wm. Rogers, do 43 68 Thomas Mullenex, do 45 Directors of Poor of Huntingdon co. 39 Wm F Moorheadpone quarter's salary, 26 N. Lyons, biil of goods, 05 j.- • John Af:l Sboemafeing, 7 7.7 i Fan. ! brown, balance of salary, js, 40 Josiah Shock, lor sheep, ' jp S. D. Broads, vorkat mill, jq Qpj Jacob Snyder, for corn, 05 J. Barndoiiar, for lumber, l"l 37. B. W Gsrretmn, escapes, i7 33 ; JS . B. Cramer, goods, 73 33 ' H. Maore, donation ta Laben Johnson, 25 [KacbaeJCtaar, support out dour pauper, 5 , H. IV . Garretson, judgme/if, 03 *jf, Wm. Rilchey, for boat, Robert Kurtz, for beef, 6 H m. W ejsel, blacksmithing, 05 54 G. D. I root, tor colt and lumber, 54. David Ciphers, escapes, og got David Ciphers, *m rin duplicate, 24 54 Daniel 1 ewell, escapes, o 7f 'John Perry, do.' 5^ j V*. m. Carnelf, do. 5 l;< r k, ' t 'f'' n S out-door pauper, 20 I . K. Ge!ty. t fo r services, f. Saudi Wink, escapes, g Jacob Mock, one bull, : Jo on nrttinger, one bull 20 ji If <tys, salary & making duplicate 36 23 Isaac VVigfield, bringing pauper, 3 874 Daniel Karns, bill for coffins, oj &trs. Evli.oe, donation, ~g gg James E Lynn, 5 i Wm. Spidle, blacksmithing, 5 g^i I A. Snoikn, bridging pauper, , g 0 A. Sn'iden, escapes, g Qg i Samuel f U'ajr, part of check, 50 j S. 11. Tate, J ot 4.7 7J A. B. Cramer, do. 25 Alexander Defibaugh bill of goods, 72 M. Lwfe, carding wool, j 4,) W ro. Roocher, supporting mother, 5 55 | Wm. Bowles, removing pauper, 4 39 jS H Tate, assignee of S D Gebhar! 9 70 I John Dicken, bringing pauper, 12 00 ■ Kelly (c Dtigdale, bill of goods, ]2 sgj ■L. Jaaiison, balance on settlement, 23 Dr. C. F. Oellig, services rendered, } 2 |S. Sije, bringing out-door pauper, 20 j M. l /'z, carding and fulling, 7 1. R -hey, apple bolter & apples, 20 50 !< D roads, work at mi!!, 10 Hug! :B Wertz, escapes, 1 gj Mrs jkline donation, 5 Wm. T. Moorhead, quart. r's sa !ary, 70 Peter iluler, issuing orders, 1 70$ Jas. L/nn, keeping out-door pauper, 4 Jamej Lynn • do. 4 C. IV Rupp, bill of good?, 30 go Levi lardinger, escapes, j gj 11. Niotiemns, E-q. biil or orders, 13 JG-eorp Stucky, stone coal, 7 5g Gt-orl ' Long, escapes, 5 71 Jas I Lynn, keeping out door pauper 5 Fvan, bill of goods, 39 gg Johrt\lsip, rubber for smut machine, 15 G Dfioiif, 3 quarters salary, 15 00 Blyijre& Hartly bill of goods, 4S 12 j G. VI Rupp, do. 27 39 Job Jann, Esq., for corn, 50 00 Jereiiah Ackers, escapes, 7 26 Jace Andrys, do. 9 17^ Archibald Blair, articles for paupers, 19 14 Jas. m nn, support of oul-duor pauper, 4 Davf Mann, good at sale, 7 95^ S. Sbtk St. Co- part of check, 32 71 T VV Horton exonerations, 34 40 \Xf> B Moorhead, Ist quarters salary, 70 JaiLvnn support of out-door pauper, 15 Wl. VVeisel, bill for work, 4 47 A 1 Cramer, store goods, 4i f 5 Wri Rogers, keeping out-door pauper, 65 59 M.f.icllwaine, bringing pauper, 4 O9 do do 2 Joli Arnold, biil of hardware, j 31 34 VVij H Gellespie, exonerations, 5 obi Mri Exline keeping out-door pauper 675 Join Cavender, coffin and goods, ! 482 N. ivons, bill of goods, j 39 B W Garretson, commission, j 13 7S EI ! -VDod Harmer, part of check, I 59 T Vv Horton, exonerations, 34 42 Wri H. Geilespie, do 4 60 J R Hard man, do 2 69 Daniel Miller, do 4 59 W m . Hull, do ;10 444 Dominick Eurmire, boarding, 20 T B Miller's edate, for Harmer, ; 34 85 Levi Haroinger, his commission, |7 28 Wm. Carneli, do t 5 06 Robert Elder, do fcl 79 Hugh Wertz, do 1 5 59 Daniel Teweß, do 15 30 John Sparks, do m fip, Interest paid on checks, |4 35 Uncurrent funds, | 50 Due Treasurer at last settlement, e Treasurers salary, t Auditors and Clerks salary, Whole amount, !?24- 68 £ STATEMEN Tot monies due to BeciforitUn ty Poor House, on the Isl day of Jarv ISSS, Irorn Collectois, as follows, - Jacob Corle, Union township, 1854. s3b) Jacob Xicodemus, M. Woodberry, 15*7 P H Shires, Bedford borough, 181)5. ~X4J John Alstadt, St. Clair, 44 42c Robert Elder, M. Woodberry, 44 ISV Eiias Gump, Col-rain, 1856. 38 \ Josiah Bruuer, C. Valley, 44 173 I John Dasher, Hopewell, " 127 4 ; Win. Geliespie, Juniata, 44 2 8 I David Cyphers, Ldf ry, 41 54 1 i Jacob Evans, Londonderry, 44 28 a | Jeremiah Ackers, Monroe, 44 14 a Samuel Wink, E. Providence, 44 68 1 Henry Egulph, Napier, 44 114 I Henry Horn, Schellsburg bor. 44 1 I ' Simon Baird, M. Woodberry, 44 131 I John Furry, 8. Woodberry j 44 691 Jacob Smith, B. borough, 1857. 1 iOp Adam Barnhart, B. township, 44 4tHp John A. Osborn, Broad Top, 44 25.x) Samuel.James,Colerain, 44 22 J Henry Rose, (3. Valley, 44 18 5 Jon. Feightner, Harrison, 44 112 Alexander Davis, Hopewell, 44 15 3 Nathan Hurley, Juniata, 44 11 John B Zook, Liberty, 44 9 J. Noah Tipton, Londonderry, 44 9 5 Wm. Carnell, Monioe, 4i 19 i Philip Cuppet, Napier, 44 13 2 Abm. Morgan, E. Providence, 44 16 J Wm. Masters, VV. Providence, 44 9t Daniel Horn, Schellsburg bor. 44 4( James Smith, St. Clair, 44 421 ' Amos Smith, Southampton, 44 75 . Isaac W. Imler, Union, 44 9 Simon Baird M. Woodberry, 44 49 Henry S. Fluck. S. Woodberry, 44 25! i Thomas Horton, Broad Top, 41 9 > John Kine,judgment, 9 John L. Hill, do. 3 \ Abm. Snoden, do. t