Newspaper of Bedford Gazette, February 1, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Bedford Gazette dated February 1, 1861 Page 2
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BEDFORD GAZETTE. —BEDFORD, l*a.- FRinW::: : :::: : : :: : : FEB. I, Afil B. F. Meyers, Editor and Proprietor Bedford Classical Institute. The Second Session of the Secund School year of this Institution, will open on Monday, Feb'y. 4th, 1801. No Pupils will be received lor less than two quarters, or one Sessiofl. JOHN LYON, Bedford, Jan. 18. 1800. Principal. DEMOCRATIC I Mo\ METDQ The Democratic citizens of Bedford county, and all others opposed to the uncompromising, coercive and war-proaucicg policy of the '•Republican p tr ty in regard to the present National difficu ' ies. are requested to assemble in fVIASS fVIciETINQ, at the COURT HOUSE, in Bedford, on MOMMY EVENING, PEBRI'ART lllh, at 71 oclock. LET ALL COME who su't-un the doctrine of President BUCHANAN that tht* Union "can n. er be cemented by the blood of its citizens shed in civil war!" . LET ALL COME who stand by Senaf- DOUG LAS, when he nobly rings out the cry. ••! right to make war in order to rega.i, possei<*Pof a State, in order to enforce the laws. 1 art) for peace to save the Union. WAR 13 DISUXIOX, cer tain and inevitable, final, and irrepressible !" LET ALL COME, who believe with Senator CRITTENDEN, that "unless something is done by concession, we will be a separated und divided peo ple and especially, LET ALL COME who are in lavor of the adop tion of the Crittenden Amendments, or any similar peaceful settling the alarnring diificulties in which our country is at present involved. G. H. SPANG, Chairman Dem.l'o. Com. Jen. 25th, 1861. (CfThe Editor lias gone to Harrisburg, which accounts for the lack of editorial in ibis number. TR T UNDER WHICH KINO I —The Abolition organ up street ha? been in the habit of prais ing both Wade and Cameron in the most un qualified terms. Mr. Wade i? the bitter enemy ol all compromises. On the other hand, Gen. Cameron is in favor of the Crittenden compro mise, Senator Biglers proposition,or any other similar mode of settling the present difficulties. Does it approve the course of Wade, or of Cameron ? "Under which king, Benzouian STAND STILL. AND SEE THE SAL VATION OF THE LORD.-Lovejoy. The abovp, says the Philadelphia .Irqus, was the exclamation of a rampant AbolitionisL nj the House of Representatives, a few days since, which was received with bursts of laughter, even by his own adherents. The Republican party, by its aggressions up on Southern rights and Southern institutions; by its legislative action in every State, where u had the power, nullifying the laws of Con gress ; by its John Brown raids, the legitimate results of the teachings of its leaders ; and final ly, by its election of a sectional President upon a sectional issue, has brought upon the country financial, commercial and manufacturing ruin and disttess, has broken the band 3 that hold us together as one people, and has caused the Sep aration of seven sovereign States fioro (lie U ninn. And now, these" men, after having re jected the teachings of our fathers, the {.lain provisions cf the Constitution, adopted by our fathers, the Bible of cur fathers, and the God of our fathers ; and having set upon their stead Ab olition teachers, a Chicago Abolition Constitu tion, an Abolition Bible, and an Abolition God, standing amidst the crumbling ruins of a broken natron and a divided Confederacy, and refusing to retrace a single false st.p, or to put iorlh a hand to slay the misery and distress brought upon the people, or to arrest the ruinous course ot things, fold their arm?, and with the madness and fanatici-tn that tias characterized the whole course of ttieir par ty, ask the representatives in Congress to "stand still and see the salvation of the [Abolition] Lord." The Republican party now stands before the countiy as unqualified, from its President elect down to its meanest member, to grapple with the great issues upon wlnch the salvation of the nation depends. They are utterly incompe tent for good, and powerful for evil only, and that continually. The hope for the settlement of our difficulties does not rest m this minority partv, which fas already given us such revolting and terrible ev idence ol "the triumphs of Republicanism thus far," but in the coneervaDsm ol the Union mas ses of the nation. Let the proposition of Gov. Bigler before the Senate, or the Crittenden resolutions, be adop ted, and give the people, the source of all right ful power, an opportunity to vote thereon, and rtie whole matter will speedily be settled, and peace, piosperity, and happiness be restored to the country. When this consociation, so devoutly to he wished, is had, then we can "stand stiil and see thr salvation ol the Lord," who, in his wrath, will grind this Abolition party to jiowder Then will be realized the idea of the poet "Tt.e widows of Ashur are lout! in their wail, And the Idols are broke in tt.e temple of Baal, And the of The Grntife,unstnote by the sword, Math melted like srow in r£e & ai.ee of the I.ord.' . -THE TRIBUNE ON CAMERON —The New York Tribune is positively savage and comes down hardmn Senator Cameron, because he announ ced, in behalf of the Republicans, that they would vote for the Crittenden comprun sse as I amended by Senator Bigler The Ttidunews, j of "to huirvlhate the North," j "it 19 the most detestable, the mud cowardly, ! and the most irregular." This Abolition print will soon have its hands full of work in read ing out from its party. r'or the Gaz%tt . CI\IMUL\\D VALLEY LYCEIM- Agreeablv tu previous adjournment, Lie members ol the "Cumberland Valley Ltc-uni, convened i the place apjiomted on Friday evening, Jaou-ny lSih. The opening exercises were the singing of a familiar hymn, and piay*r by Mr. John A. Gumn. The minutes of the last meeting were then read and approved. The question lor discus sion, "Resolved, i iiat three thousand dollars is worth more to a man of twenty one tears than English Education," was then read by the Secretary,and an animated discus si jn ensued between Messrs. A. Growden, C. M. McLaughlin, J. Simons and J. RJcLellan, on the aflirmative, and Messrs. T. Fisher, H. and A. Smith, on the negative. The question was decided by the iioiioraßle President, Mr. Joo. A. Gump, in the affirmative. The speech es were highly entertaining and instructive.— A resolution was men utlered requesting the publishers of the County papers to publish the proceedings bl the meeting, ordering the Cor responding Secretary to prepare a copy of the same, and was adopted. Questions were I lien proposed to'be discus-ed at the next meeting. On morion the question was adopted for discus sion, "Resolved, That Conscience is a moral guide." Alter attending to some miscellaneous Dusines.\ ti.e meeting adjourned to meet on Sat urday Evening, January 2.") t- All praise is due Air. Jno. A. Gump, and otlws iu their in defatigable efli.rU to establish the society on a firm footing. The society feels an honest zeal to see the spread ol improvement in its .com munity, until ils purifying and elevating influ ences suaii be made manifest. The Lyceum is a complete success. It cannot fail to have a beneficul^ Q fljenc i upon the community in which its meetings are helfl. Long may it wave ! A. SM tTH, Cor. Sec. Sjp- ONYIELDIN-G !In the Senate, on Thursday, Mr. Crittenden attempted to get his compromise resolutions into position, but was foiled by the voles ol the Black Republicans. Not one cf the Lincoln patty favored tfie resolutions, or was courteous enough to give them a further hearing. They voted against toem to a man Chandier, Dixon, Seward, Ten Evcfc, an all ! J RHODE ISLAND. —The lower Hot.se ot the ! Rhode Island Legislature ha? passed, by ayes j-4-9, to noes IS, the bill repealing the persona! | liberty law It had previously passed the S -n --' ate. The Governor will sign the act, and 1 therefore the repeal is in tact accomplished. [From the Pittsburg Post, Jan. 22.] !AN OUTRAGEOUS PROCEEDING—I REE I SPEECH CHOKED DOWN—A PUBLIC MEETING IN PITTSBURGH PREVEN TED FROM EXPRESSING MS SENFL ; MENTS IN FAVOR OF THE UNION I THE LIGHTS FIT OUT. ; Our city was disgraced on Saturdav right bv a pieconcerted, and we regret to say, success . ful movement, ro preven/ a portion of our citi i zens from freely, expressing their opinions in ! favor of the Union. The spirit of injustice to j our sister States of the South, which has caused the Government to tremble to its very founda ! tion,and which is fatality bent upon destro\ ing it, on Saturday night exhibited itself in our city ! in preventing a public meeting oy little rhort j of mob law. Pursuant to the following call, a large num i ber of our citizens assembled at the City Hail, on Saturdav night : ! (TP-GRAND t;NiON MASS MEETING !—Till. CITIZENSOF PITTSBURGH and vicintty, without j distinction of party, who appreciate tbe inestin.a --i ble value of the UNION, comprehend the dangess which threaten its existence, and who believe that I tbe restoration of the Missoun Compromise oro j poed by the Honorable J. J. Crittenden, as a con stitutional amendment, would effectually settle the i great cause of oonter.tion now existing between | them are requested to meet at the CITY HALL on ; SATURDAY EVENING NEXT. AT 7 oc. -k. : For two or three days this tall appeared in ' the public papers of 0..r city, both Democratic ; and Republican, signed bv seteral hundred of | citizens of all parties and all classes. : Immediately upon its appearance the Repub lican papers began to warn the people against j any Compromises or concessions, and the Jour- I ual especially on Saturday morning, had seve ! rzl articles of the most ultra Abolition and an ti-Union character, pronouncing the Crittenden Compromise to be identical with the Breckin ridge platform, and warning its abolition co horts to staod firm in their position. I On Friday it was evident to those who are ' accustomed to watch popular movements, ihal the leaders ol Black Republicanism were or ' ganiziog a plan to defeat the object of the con ; servative citizens who had called the meeting. ,On Saturday morning, in the Dispatch, ap peared the following advertisement, infilself al most a direct invitation to resort to mob Jaw : | K7-RAI-LY, UNION AND WORK ING MEN, TO ; THE MASS MEETING THIS EVENING IN CITY j HALL,express your opinion in favor of the Con j stitution and tne Union as it is, and frown down all I attempts at dictation by Southern Politicians j UNION AS IT IS, It was perfectly evident that the mad advo jcatesol the "irrepressible conflict" had de | termined to prevv; t the meeting, and to choke I down free speech at all hazards. letters were I written in advance, stating that this would !.■ | done,and rurnots were current that the IVid ; Awake organization would be present and take chaige of the meeting. At the appotiV' .'. § tiour a large number of tfioke who were invited under th- call to be j piesent, went to Ci?y Hall at.d a'tempted to organize the meeting, when a scene td tii- most disgraceful disorder and confusion earned. It had evidently been intended to prevent an en dorsement of any compromise by force of num bers ; b.it rowdyism defeated ils own ends, and yeiL and shout* took the place of order and reason. The scheme of "the irrepressibles" |>arl l.ei o j .veil laid out, and the attempt to prevent huw ; ' r eds of peaceful citizens of I'itisbuag fr'.u. a tairand hone.-- expression of their luv.- foi the Union was effectually earned out. Those who had paid for the Hall were not p'eirr.iUed to use it, and a Union mass meet.ng ot the citizens ii of Pittsburg was < fl.-cliial'v 'mushed out by the j cohorts of Black Republicanism. The \V'i je j Awake rabble with good cloths* ami bad I clothes was triumphant. Are f. Republicans of Pittsburg willing to ' accept this proceedure as the true exponent of Republicanism in Pittsburg ' Are they will ing to take the responsibility of saving, "Free speech shall not be permitted in our uty, ami citi/.ens snail not peaceably assemble to soy how and in what manner the Union may be pre served.' Has rampant abolitionism become so black in Pittsburg tnat the Mayor ot our city is justified in proclaiming that the "lights shall be pul out" upon a meeting ol our citizens? Tins was no partizan meeting. The call was signed by citizens ot all parties, and the nuj oily nl ttieni wore intelligent and conserva tive Republicans. SOUTHERN MOVEMENTS.— ftE Governor of Mississippi assigns as a reason why he establish ed a battery at Vicksburg, to overhaul alt stea mers going down the Mississippi tliat he had reason to beliece an expedition would be sent down the river to reinforce the garrisons u! the lons and arsenals, and lie therefore ordered the volunteer artillery companies of Jackson and Vicksburg to take such a jiosiiiun as would pre vent any hostile expeditions lrom Noitheru States lrom descending the river. The forces were withdrawn as soon as lie heard that lhe State of Louisiana had fully garrisoned the forts and arsenals. This clliciai explanation is cool ly given by the Governor in a special mess age. lhe North Carolina Legislature is constder ing propositions to send Commissioners to V\ ashingion and to ihe Southern Congress. An enlisted soldier in the ranks ol the South Carolina army, at Fort Moultrie, named Doilge, has been compelled to leave the State, on suspi cion ol 'i~mg the correspondent of the New York Tribune. The Geoigia Convention has approved the course of tlie Governor in seizing the forts. Governor Micks has appointed a strong Union delegation, to meet the Virginia Commissioner# at IV ashiugton. The Mississippi Convention lias elected del egates to the Southern Congress to meet A( Montgomery, passed an ordinance to raises eight regiments ol troops, and Davis Major General. It is rumored from Washington that tl\e gov ei anient ha? despatched reinforcements to Fort- Sunn er, in Charleston harbor, and Fart Pick ens, at 1 eiisacola, and t!ii■ report is xqmewbar confirmed by the departure of the steam sloon of-war Brooklyn, from Norfolk,on Thursday bound South, with sealed orders, having on board two companies ol soldiers from Fort Mon roe. The preparations ol the government have been quietly made, and tfcet> j s reason to be lieve the expedition will prove successful. There was aneport *cutjvnt,in Washington yesterday that the Grand Jury of the Di>lrict had indicted Mr. Hoyd, ex-Secretary of War, Ijr malfeasance in office. A telegraphic correspondence has passed be tween Senator Toombs, of Georgia, arm Mayor Wood, relative to the recent seizure of arms in New 1 ork city. Mr. Toombs inquired if it was true that the arms had been seized bv the pub lic authorities. Tl.e Mayor responded that the arms had been seized by the police, but that the city of New Fork should jri no\vav be l.eld responsible for the outrage. He fortherinoie states that :l he had the power he would sum marily punish the authors of tire illegal and un justifiable seizure. i he bids for the half mil ion State loan were scrutinized at Albany yesterday. Tlie offers reach ed nearly tour million dollars. It was ta ken at within a fraction ol two per cent, pre mium. \> hile the federal G Merriment has been compelled to pay twelve per Cent interest New \ oik ootaina over two per cent premium on a six per cent, stock. A MAN KILLED BV A LION AT ASTLEY'S 1 IJEATUE. —.7 I'/irUltric p Scene. —On the 7it iust , alltlie lions at Astley's Royal Amphithe ater, in Loudon, and owned bv Mr. Crockett, escaped from tbeir den. The London Time s says : Several men who were at work in the build ing were startled oy toe loud roaring of the li ons, and in a few minutes they were horror struck at beholding one ot the lions struggling with a man named Jarvey, a yard-helper in the establishment. On the arrival ol Mr. Crockett be rushed on the stage, where the lion w a run ning about with the unfortunate manJYrvev in his mouth, to all appearance quite dead. Mr. Crockett instantly seized astabie fork, and dealt the lion a heavy blow on the side ol the head which caused it to let the man go ; but instead of running away, he turned round, and seemed inclined to spring U|on his master. Another powerful b.o v, however, made the enraged an imai tutn, aud run away. Medical aid was imtn-diaieiy brought for poor Jarvey, but on the arrival of the sutgeon, life was found to be extinct. After the body of Jarvey had treen removed Mr. Crockett went in search of the three lions, who were now roamiog about the theatre. (hie was seen runniog a! a temple corner of t ne stage, another was in the arena, and theotber could not be seen. The licaess was the first that was attempted to be secured, but this was a work of extreme danger and difficulty, as the assistants were all afraid of even approaching the beast. Ou see ing Mr. Crockett, the lioness made a dash tlirou„i h the pit saloon, whence she rushed up the boxufair case and entered one of the pri vate boxes, and took up a most threatening at titude. Kothijig daunted Mr. Crockett entered the box, placed al> ather collar around her neck, and having secured her head, she was hauled out oft ne place by ropes, and finally placed in security. Fiom the private box Mr. Crockett saw another of the annimals playing on the stage with a Quantity of ribbons and stage prop erties , and, with comparatively little difficulty, it was plated again in the cage—and, alter a ew minutes search, the third was recaptured. At half past seven yesterday morning, the watchman of tt.e theatre, who is on duty all night, left, at which hour, he says, ,)) was per fectly qu'et and sate. In consequence of the large lion being unwell, it had been parted from its companions, and, it is supposed, that in en deavoring to Join it, one ol the three lions in ttie other compartment of the cage must have bro ken down the paitilion and "thus displaced the imn bars. The greatest excitement and con sternation prevailed for some time in the thea tre, aim it required Mr. Crockett's utmost per suasion to convince the attendants that no fur ther danger need be apprehended. LIEUT. Grs. SCOTT. —Genearl Scott is the largest man in the American service. 'He is six feet six inches tall, and weighs two hun dred and sixty pounds. He is seventy-four years oH, yet his health is good, and his whole Mslem apparently vigorous— much of which owing doubtless, to his verv temperate habits. A MAIL CARRIER ATTACKED BY WOLVES IN ; IOWA.— The mail carrier between Bayer Val l ley anJ Decatur, lowa, on Ins return 'rip, t was startled at hearing the howling of wolves] aud, turning discovered, at no great distance, a pack of a hundred or more wolves, apparent

ly Irenzied with hunger, and with lolling tongues, rapidly lessening the distance between (them and the horror-stricken mail carrier.— | Viewing his danger, with desparalion the mail i carrier immediately put whip to his hotse, but wolves gradually gained upon hint, when sud j uenly a tree presented itself to his gladdened j \ isinned, tor which lie rode for deac lile, and finally gained the asylum ol his no pes, with the savage beasts close upon him, and jumped | from his horse on o the limb of a tree. The wolves came up in a moment, and, alter how- I ling with disappointment for a short time, set jl 'j* (l down in quietude to watch their pre v. j T lie carrier remained irt this awful condition Until nearly morning, when the wolves dis appeared, and the mailt airier, nearly frozen iin death, lell fe.ni) the l/ee to the 'ground, in i sensible. In that c jndilion our informant, j who came along a short time afterwauls, found ! ium and ca*ried him, to a house live miles dis taut, where he recovered sulflciently, previous I to oui informant's. departure, to relate tin* story, i Ihe horse was -chased by a portion of thr ! wolvef j and is supposed to be lost, together : with tl.e inail„ J THE EFI.TCTS OF JANUARY LIGHTNING.— ! During the thunder-shower, ol Wednesday, ! 'he 16th, the lightning-struck the house of Mrs. Jacob I.oomis in BloomfiehJ. Over seventy panes -,t glass were shattered by it, clapboaids were chrown off, the plastering W3s toin from the walls, and a picket fence, in front of the bowse. was splintered. Two ladies sitting in ol the rooms, upon finding the lively visi- I .or had parsed within ten feet of them, fainted, Dm! were n.it injured. In addition to this, the ] fluid went nilo the well, which lias since re ; tused to yield any ol the convenience ' fur which it was specially designed. So it ap ; pears that the malignity of January lightning i equ:u3 that of the hottest months ol summer. A Firm in Albdoy haw recently inven* j ted anil art* now manufacturing, a pocket which ; can tie B ut " ;,t0 any garment, where valuables j can be placed beyond the reach of pick-pockets. The pocket is made of two thickness of (men j .übtic, covering up a network ot vvirej so arrati j ged as :n no way to a/fect the appearance of a j closely fitting garment. At the top ol the pock- Jet there is a clasp and a lock, weighing from I two penny-weights to half an ounce, aceordic,,- jto the size of the pocket. The lock is hid from ; Y lew, and can only be opened bv to** key. Ihe pocket is 1 ght and pliable, and should it e ; attacked by the knife or the cutting ring in the ! hands of the pick-pocket, it will not only re ; sist the attack, but is likely to entrap the thief. .Neither the mouth of the pocket or the pocket j itself can be attacked without the wearer know ing it, for the lock cannot be opend or ttie wire cut without being sensibly- felt. LOLA MoNTBZ, Couatew of Landsfeldt, W HOSE real name was Maria Elizabeth Gilbert, and whose Liith place was the city ol Limerick, Ireland, died in New York op the 17th inst. Her career was one of (he most eventful of mo dern limes. (She passed through every phase ol life, from the reigning favorite of a king down to the abyss of sin aod debauchery. Possessed ot extraordinary talents and great courage, she did jusn as she pleased, setting all laws of decency and propriety at naught. After twenty yghis ;ot such a Jbfe, she got religion, became a j spiritualist, quit drinking, !was struck with paralysis, and died. (WIIIMJ the year 1861 the number of trmti made by th- police of Philadelphia, was 32,- ,061, of which 1S 47 were for assault ami bat ter ry, 4034 for breach ol the pace, 2236 for J vagrancy, 8645 for intoxication, 10,453 for j disorderly conduct, 1,334 for larceny, 510 for j misdemeanor. Of the prisoners, 12,255 were j barn in the United States, 15,956 in Ireland, 2099 in Germany, 1400 in England, 208 in Scotland, 98 in France, 29 in Italy, the balance in other countries. SALE OF THE BURDELL 11 U SE —The dwel ling house No. 21 Bond street, New York, the ! scene of the Burdeli murder some years a<ro, | was on Monday sold at public auction. The place where Harvey Burdeil was so mys teriously butchered, where Mrs. Cunningham, Coioner Connery, the togus baby, and all the other tragic, comic and jl'arical actors in rhat .strange, dissolute drama of domestic life played their several parts, was eagerly bid for, "and after a spirited competition knocked down at j $ 17,05 Jto Mr. Anthony S. Hope. DISEASES OF THE LIVER. —You may always ; know when your liver is out of order, or order j when jou are what is called billions, by ar.vof the following-symptoms ; pain in the side and back, dizziness, dull headache, a bad daste in ' mouth in ihe morning, sallow colored complex ion, yellow isii tint in the eyes, costiveness, cr diarrhoea of slimy dark color, 10-v spirit and dismal lurebodings. It is acknowledged by all physicians and others who have seen their ac tion, that JUDSON'S MOUNTAIN HERB BILLS are a perfect cure for al! billious auctions. So pleasantly do they search out j and drive away the seeds of disease, that all ! persons living in a country where Fever and AgOe, and all other biilious djseases are (preva lent, will find they should tfever be without ! them. From two (to four (Bills each r.ight on going to b"d, will in a sb4t time drive a wav the sickly yellow look of billious persons,! and bring to their cheeks a (#autif n l glow of perfect hpaltli. JUUSON'S MOUNTAIN IIEBB PJLLS ARE SOLD CY ALL DEALERS IN MEDICINE. SOMETHING NEW AND VALUABLE.—' The Iron City Commercial CollegA has just issued a -plendid Catalogue of about one hundred pages, containing the names ol the officers and Stu dents of tiie College, together with an amount of information which renders it a document of great importance to those interested in the cause ol public education, or seeking information re lative to our best and most popular institutions of learning. • By this the College is shown 1o be in a high ly prosperous condition, and fully ihe credit it has'iong enjoyed, of being the best institution ol learning (lor the business raanjin the country. Copies of the Catalogue, with j specimens of Brot. Cowley's Jinimilable IVn- j manship, will be mailed, post paid, to anv ad dress, bv inclosing five letter stamps to JENKINS & SMITH, Pittsburg, Pa. ! f,?r*"The Rev. J. C. Fletcher gave us last evening, a brilliant lecture on the religion, customs and people of Brazil. Seldom have we relished anything inoie than the picture he laid before his an iience of that exuberant garden of the tropics laden with its strange variety of Iruit* and floweis, teeming with perpetual harvest for the hand ol man. Surely that country must he the garden of the world, and if its people had tile enterprise which move this Yankee nation, imagination could not set a hound to the results tliey would there. As relevant to this compaiison the reverend gentle man stated that the best Remedies employed there lor the diseases to which thev are subject, are invented and supplied to them by our own well known countryman, Dr. J. jC. Ayer of Lowell, Mass., and that not the people only but the priesthood a id the court of ihe Empe ror dowti, have constant recourse in sickness to the remedies of this widely celebrated American Chemist. EXPENDITURE OF AMERICAN TRAVELLERS IN EUROPE. — It is estimated that there are 30,000, Americans in Europe, and that they spend among them a sum of § 1 50,000,000 per annum. This accounts to some extent for the large ship ments of gold made to Europe over an.i above the amount credited to mercantile transactions. Bangor Daily Union. THE amount ot coal annually taken from mines in Ohio is estimated by the commisson er ol statistics to exceed 2,000,000 tuns. Mrs. Martha Washburn, of Stafford, Cf., 82 years old, has wove nearly 1,000 yards ol rag carpeting wi' bin the past two vears. S i; KOCHKNDERFER -McILNAY.—At 'he res ~ence ol the H-m. J. ft. .N ofe. on Wednes day evening, January 23 1, by t ie Rev. WV. M. Deafrick, Mr. Chris* ian B Kocb-nderter and Miss Ann Eliza Mclinay, all of Morrison's Cove, Bedford co. RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES— CJi Bedford County i>r 1860. WILLIAM SIIAFER, ESQ., Treasuser of B-dlord County in account wiibia.l County, from the 2nd day ot January, 1860, to the 7th uuy ot January, JB6l. TREASURER. DR. i To cash received of collectors : - John B. Zwk, Liberty 1857 $j j j] • Salomon Steel, Hopewell 1858 10 09 • j John Morgoet, Cumb. Valley, 44 40 09 . George F. Steel, Liberty " 1 3*2 Michael Hone, Londonderry 44 34, 87 Win. Camel I, Monroe 44 .81 11 • Anthony Smi:ii, Napier " 20 00 . William Kirk, St. Clair, 4t - 78 92 Jared Hanks, Southampton 41 3t 0 J Jin B. Fluke, S. Woodberrv 4. 9b | Isi.ic Mengel, Bedford Bor. 1559 250 00 Michael Fetter " Tp. 44 662 67 - Joseph Evans, Broad Top 44 -140 00 Michael Diehl, Colerain " 204 73 : iaco'> B. Anderson, Cuyih. Val " 198 57 Divid Miller, Harrison < 158 12 1 j William Young, Hopewell 133 Q3j 'John Gillespie, Jurnata " 149 00 | George Rhoads, Liberty 44 40 00 ] Levi Carpenter, Londonderry 44 ISI 25 j Philip Snydet, Moure e 44 107 76 Abram Blackburn, NapreY '< 427 25 j David Fore, Providence E. 44 1 )7 00 Jacob Bainuollar, Prov. W. 44 125 00 ' Jacob W. Miller, Schellsb'g bor 4 58 52 John IV. Hoover, St. Clair " 4 - 424 00 Adam Shaler, Snake Spring 44 93 60 Jo in Bennett, Southampton 1559 245 64 | JoUti Fickes, Union 4 153 72) . Geo. B. if ils.nger, Woodb'y M. 44 556 79f i Jacob S. Brumbaugh 4 S. 44 562 00 A. J. Sanso n, Beillord Bor. 1860 282 02 I M. li ddi-rbaum 4 - J p 44 367 00 Samuel S. Fluke, Broad Top 44 72 85 ! Simon Stukey, Coleram 4 125 00 Samuel Boor, Cumb. Valley 44 236 00 : Hugh Wertz, Harrison 44 SO 00 | Win. Cypner, Hopewell 44 60 09 ! Leonard Bitn-.r, Juniata 44 68 00 j Isaac Kensingei, Liberty 44 90 00 John Wilhelm, L mdonaerry 44 140 00 ! Philip Felten. Monroe - 4 162 00 i Joseph Napier 44 'Bl 00 I Win. Lvsing. r, Prov. E. 44 75 00 Daniel Kitchey 44 W. 44 165 00 1 John Olto, Schellsburg 44 20 00 j Jacob Berkheinter, St. Clair 4 - 2SO 00 Joseph Disbrow, Snake Spring J l4 12S 00 i Philip Klingerinari, Sooth'tou 44 13 5 0 0 ! Abram Croyle, TTntun 44 71 05 Rudolph Hoover, Woodbury M. 261 00 ' Jacob S. Brumbaugh 44 " S. 44 120 00 Amount received of Samuel Davis $33 71 ! Win S. Fluke, juty funds 140 02 D. Shuck 1 40 M. M Peebles, on estrays ' 3 93 Att'y. Mower on judgment against Fred StiUler, " 212 40 . Amount on unseated lands 353 21 $9131 62J CR. f William Schafer, Treasurer of D edford Coun ! fy, Cr. by amount of* moneys paid to sundry persons on Drafts drawn by Commissioners as | follows By amounts paid constables for re turns, &c., $263 28 Election board and return judges 789 00 Road and bridge viewers 262 20 1 Assessments on insurauce of county buildings " 50 70 45 44 Damages en roads 48 00 Amount paid assessois 226 79 A. J. Baylor, late court crier 23 50 Levi Agnew, cleaning, and atten ding Court House 25 70 Charles Mt-i wine, for putting in cellar and chopping wood. 65 00 Joshua Mower repairs to Court House 4 oj Mary Mori is, scrubbing commis sioner's office, &c. j.5 00 John Lesig for spout stones 7 j j Henry Sellers, white washing Court room, N.c. 14 00 A. B. Cramer, bill lumber for re pairs to Court House 10 40 B. F. Harry, stationary y 02 John Border, hobbles lor prisoners 6 00 H. C. K earner, oil and paints 9 28 1 For repairs to public buildings 18 77 ! 1). B. Troutman holding inquest on dead body of man unknown 11 97 M. M Peebles, holding inquest 00 body found dead 3 qq ! ni t'.flow>: , Nr ,>a,a POUD,y Com i.i,owr'. at C. Evans, J. Beckiey, Wm. Person ™ 00 J. Feightner, fo2 00 13 00 1120 00 By amount paid Commissioner's for sale idlw Hotjsp property. O. E.Shannon . 0| Joseph B. .Noble ~ Jol:,. Xycon. 33 00 John Mower, E-q. t salary a3 attor ! liny to Commissioners lor '59 '6O 100 00 W Tner Herkeus. making cushins ' for settees in jury box 3 WHliam S. Fluke, costs in Com inonwealth case, and boarding i prisoners g9>l Reamer it Way, stationary 4 Jg ! J. C harles Dicken, Esq., borrowed money and interest Interest on money borrowed of sun- ' . d, 7 Persons 43s Sarnue! Davis appropriation to Bed- ' lord County Agricultural Soci r t l l' M , 100 00 t -r building and repairing M-'o -r; F. C. Hotter, binding old; Dockets for Prof honor ary's office 40 o<\ W ilium S. Haven, new Dockets 'or Prothonotary's office 27 40 S. H. Tate, Prothonotary's fees 183 7l Slat- Treasurer on deficiency of as sessment Samuel Radebaugh. costs 3 70 Moneys refunded to collector* 82 39 " " Simpson" 44 18 O. H. Cailhr auditing Prothono tary's account 18 00 G. H. Span-J-, costs in Common wealth c jves 40 qo J. Strav er, costs in Commonwealth vs . hos. O. Mock 31 75 Suppqr (]ng prisoner in Western T r iiter>tiary 9g 00 H. >.icodemusj services as clerk to commissioners * 180 00 H. tend emu?, costs in Common wealth cases • 34 02 B. F. Meyers, printing 073 David Over •' 232 25- Preniiums on fox scalps 315 Petit jurors 906 23i Grand 44 387 95 Constables attending juries 95 Qy Levi Agnew, crier 4.5 00 Exonerations and escapes 248 5o Incurrent money of G. R. Hoisiger 5 00 Treasurer's salaiy , 185 qo E vi Agnew attending auditors 2 00 Miscellaneous 55 qq County auditors and clerk 70 00 Balance due coupty jgl 73 9131 62 ST A FEME.NT of moneys due to the Cour.tv ol Beuinrd, on the 7th day of January, A D., 1861. Abram Snowden, Cumb. Val. 1854 $39 79 J ac. A. Nicodemus, M. Wood'bv " 78 23 John Dasher, Hopewell 1850 60 56 k John A. Osborne, Broad Top 1857 79 90 James Smith, St. Clair 543 04 Lemuel Evaos Broad top 1858 227 03 John Morgret, Cumb. Valley 44 109 24 Solomon Steel, Hopewell < 225 20 Jar-d Flanks, Southampton 37 23 Jacob A. Nicodemus, Woodb'v 51 122 11 Isaaci Mangel, Bedford Bar. 1859 9i 83 Josnph Evans, Broadtop 44 j67 47 J|B Anderson, Cumb. Valley 44 83 qj tfeo id Ailter, Harrison 44 43 Wm. Young, Hopewell oq qo Jrihn Gil'.-spie, Jn iala i 29 03 George Rboaus, Liberty 115 4^, Levi Carpenter, Londonderry •* 74 70 Philip Snyder, Monroe 44 157 43 Ab. iiiackburn, Napier ♦' 15 75, David Fore, East Providence 44 ££ gg Jac Barndollar, W. Prov. 44 109 07 J. W. Miller, Schellsburg bor 44 16 15 John W. Hoover, St. Clair " 17 5g John Fickes, Union 4 163 35 J. S. Prumoaugb, VVood'by'S. 44 157 gi A. J. Sansom, Bedford Bor. 1860 462 40 SI. Holderbauin " Tp. 44 553 go Samuel S. Fluke, Broad Top 44 319 2D Simon Stuckey, Colerain 44 413 Samuel Boor Cumb. Valley 315 46 Hugh VVertz Harrison 44 219 70 V\ iiliain Cypher Hopewell 44 272 48 Leonard Bittn -r Juniata 44 331 28 Isaac Kensinger Liberty 44 91 og John W 1 ihelm Londonderry 44 216 91 Philip Felton Monroe 44 3lg 45 Joseph Blackburn Napier 44 506 53 VV rr>. Lysinger Providence E. 249 63 Daniel Ritcney (of J.) Providence W. 169 55 John Otto Schelisburg Bor. 44 86 73 Jacob Beikbeimer St. Clair 41 376 00 ■apseph Disbrow Snake SpriDgs 44 236 S7 ffhilip Clingerman Southampton 44 324 16 Abrain C'royle Union k 34.9 jo Rudolph Hoover VVc .I'ourv M. 731 57 JacobS. Brumbaugh, Woodbury S. 555 19 10034 34i BEDFORD COUXrY SS. The undersigned Au utors, of saiu county, do hereby certify, that in pursuance, cf the Acts of Assembly, in suet, cases nrade, and protiided, they met at the Court House, id the borough of Bedford, and did audit, and adjust' the accounts between W'itliam Shafer, Treasurer of said county, for the year ISdi), as contained m the lo.cgoiug statements, and t. at we have examined the loiegomg account, of moi,.y due to and owed t>y smd .ounty, and that we have found the same, to b- cori as witness our hand, and seals, this lu • 7iii day cf January, IS6I. JAMES C. DEVORE, DANIEL FLETCHER, GEORGE B A UGH MAN", . Auditors. Arrcsi : J. W. Linoexfeltbr. RE."OR Tof the Auditors of Bedford County, to the Auditor General, January 7th', 1861. William Schafer, Treasurer of Bedford Coun 'V, in account with the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Treasurer. DR. lax on Real and Personal Estate : Aggregate amount of said tax out standing at last settlement $7662 59 Aggregate amount of said tax asses sed tor the year 1860 8127 50 Amount received on unseated lands 314 79 Amount due Treasurer Scbafer 134 |looos 91*