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THE ELK ADVOCATE
Ninth. Inasmuch as it has been
shown that tlio restoration of the Union
was the pretended, whilst the destruc
tion of slavery was the real purposo of
ihe war, may wc not reasonably fear that
Mr, Lincoln has in store other decep.
tiooB, through which he desigDS grau.
ally to assume the powers of a Dictator 1
Resolvid, That, in view of tho forgo
ing declarations, wc, confessing and ac
knowledging our obligations to tho laws
and institutions of our country, aud siu
corely desirous of preserving and trans,
mitting them unimpaired to posterity, do
(solemnly protest and demonstrate
against being required to contribute
another man or another dollar towards
the prosecution of the present war ; and
further, that in view of the fact that
ovortures negotiation and settlement
have been repeatedly made by the so.
called Confederate States authorities,
nnd as often rejected by Mr. Lincoln,
we insist that -a. cessation of hostilities
shall be pioposed, thus i ffording an op
portunity for tho introduction of proposi.
tions for settlement and peace.
Resolved, That it, is evident from the
policy of President Liucoln, that no set.
tloincnt of the difficulties between the
North and tho South can bo effected
whilst he occupies the Executive chair,
it becomes the solemn duty of all men
who desire the preservation of a Republi.
can form of Government, to unite their
energies to prevent his reelection.
Resolved, That evidence to prove the
tendencies of Mr. Lincoln to usurpation
is to be found in his suppression of the
public Press, in bis suspension of the
writ of habeas corpus, in the arrest, iin.
prisoumcnt aud banishment of citizens
without due process of law, in his inter,
ference in elections, nnd finally, in bis
attempt to re elect himself through his
rotten borough system of a one.tcnth
vote of tho rebel States, to accomplish
which he boldly assumes to ignore a
solemn law of tho last Congress, and
which act is characterized by Senator
Wade (both Abolitionists) as "dictato
rial usurpation" that must be reme.
Resolved, That, "peace upon tho ba
sis of the Union as formed by our fath
thers, is now the heartfelt desire of every
true lover of our institutions, and all
other political objects should be made to
yield to its attainment; and we solemnly
protest against, and utteily repudiate all
dogmas at variance therewith, and da.
nounce the manifesto of Abraham Lin
coln addressed "lo whom it may con
cern," 4 as revolutionary in sentiment,
contrary to law, and subversive of the
Constitution ; and we affirm, that a ser
vant of the people who has thus placed
himself above the law, has forfeited all
claim of our confidence, respect and obe
Resolved, That while we are ready to
obey all laws enacted in accordance with
tho Constitution, wo hold it to be the
right of freemen to disregard all edicts
aud proclamations that have no higher
claim to our observance than the des
pot's pica of "military necessity."
Resolved, That the only hope of es
cape from the evils that now afflict our
common country, and put a stop to the
daughter of husbands, fathers and sons ;
an end to heartless conscriptions, most
odious in their discriminations in favor
of the rich and against the poor ; cause
tho sacking, burning and spoliation of
cities, towns, villages, hamlets and other
property, to cease; lead to a reduction
of dybt, a diminution of taxes, and res.
toration of Constitutional curreucy ; and
finally to the re.establishment of free
dom of speech and of the press is to
be found in a speedy return to peace and
the benign influences which will, there-'
by, be brought to bear upon the minds
and hearts of the people ia all pec.
Resolved, That the doctrine of States
Bights now so much derided by those
who seek to subvert our present system
of Government is one of tho main pil
lars upon which the fabric of Union was
erected by the fathers of the Republic ;
that the departure therefrom brought
upon us our present woe, and that a re
turn thereto would leave tho Southern
States no pretext to remain out of the
Resolved, That the course of Senator
"Wallace aud Representative Buyer,
meets our most hearty approbation, aud
deserve the appellation of 'well done,
good and faithful servants."
Resolved, That, these proceedings bo
feigned by the officers, and published in
the Clearfield Republican, Patriot J)
Union, and Philadelphia Aye.
' On motion, the vote was taken by
yeas and nays, which resulted iu one
universal shout of yeas, and when the
nays were culled, the silence was that of
the tomb; and the whole "were then
adopted with three hearty cheers.
Tho meeting then adjourned.
W Air NEWS.
From tbo Army of the Potomac.
Exploit of tho
LATER FROM SHERIDAN.
Our Forces Still Hold
LATER FROM EUROPE.
New York, Aug. 23.
The World has the following :
Head Qrl. Army of the Potomac,
A brilliant flank movement was made
by the 5th corps yesterday morning, and
was a complete success.
The enemy's forces had been recently
all withdrawn from this direction to send
across James River to meet and attack
the 2d and 10th corps, and only strong
pickets found guarding the road.
These retreated so rapidly that our
men thought they would not meet with
no opposition, and they went to work
very diligently to destroy tho track, but
when they had about a mile torn up, a
heavy force advanced in line of battle up
the railroad with supporting coluniu on
They charged gallantly, but met with
vetcraus of the 2d division, under Gen.
Ayrcs, and after an engagement of half
an hour, fell back in confusion.
After a short time they formed into
line, and made another attempt to drive
back the division, but were repulsed the
2d time with severe loss.
Just before dark they made another
effort to break through our line, and this
time received worso punishment than
before, as they were driven back nearly
half a mile, leaving their dead and woun.
ded in our hands.
Their loss is estimated at 1,000
Our killed and wounded number about
400, principally in the 2d division.
bandy Hook, Aug. zd.
The steamer China, from Liverpool,
15th, via Queenstown, 14th, passed this
Liverpool, Saturday Evening.
Cottan firmer, with advancing ten.
Breadstuffs quiet and steady.
Provision market inactive
London, Saturday Evening.
Consols closed 89ia89 for monuy.
American stocks. Illinois Central
4543 dis. Erie 4042.
New York, Aug. 23.
The Herald has the following: "i
lleadquartcri , Arvrill's cavalry, )
. in the field, Aug. 22d 8 a. ni. j
There was heavy skirmishing yesterday
a portion of Gen. Sheridan's line, which
lasted all day.
We lost between 200 and f 00 killed
The enemies loss about the same.
Heavy firing was going on this morn
ing on Maryvillc road and Smithficld
The enemies main force concentrated
on our right, and he seems inclined to
fight and advance.
At 5:20 p. m. Heavy firing; was
heard to.day in the direction of Charles
town, and the supposition is that an en
gagement si going on near there,
There was small skirmishing yester
day at Dam No, 5, on the Potomac1 A
rebel roconnoitering paity were diivcn
back and prevented from crossing.
We held Martinsburg yesterdaj until
3 p. m. when the rebels entered it.
Harry Gilmore and command being
in the advance. Du.'ing the night we
drove the rebels again.
Up to this time no rebel force has
crossed the Potomac between Williams
port and Harper's Ferry.
Herald has the following :
Strawberry Plains, Aug. 20 P. M.
. Hancock having accomplished his
object on tho north sido of the James is
now withdrawing his command.
Part of his forces have already recros
scd the river.
Tho 2d corps is being followed by
cavalry under Gregg.
Birney, commanding tho 10th corps,
is conducting tho withdrawal of his own
corps and his columns arc just approach
ing the bridges.
New York, Aug. 23.
Richmond papers have the following :
Peteisburg Aug. 19.
About 3 o'clock this evening, ar
rangements being completed, our forces
attacked in front and flanked Gen.
Warren, 5th corps, which had made
temporary lodgment on the Weldon rail
road two miles below hero, driving them
back upwards of two miles and captur.
ing over 2000 prisoners, including Brig.
Gen. Hayes and a number of stand of
A heavy rain Las been fulling all
New York, August 23.
A Londen correspondent of the Her
ald states that the Emperor of Fiance
just iu formed Slidell that he never
would rccoguize the rebel States, even
should they achieve independence
de facto unless they determined to abolish
slavery and engage that all children born
of slavo parents shall be free, and that
slavery shall be totally abolished from
date of recognition.
The Tribune has the following :
At tho left front of Petersburg, Sun.
day, Aug. 21, at 8 o'clock a. m. Just
in time to say thin morning that our for
ces hold thtir position on tho Wcldoo R.
R. pood and strong.
The 2d corps and other forces are
rriving from our extreme right
This being a vital point to the Con.
federacy, a desperate conflict is momen
From the Eric Dispatch.
From the Army of the Potomac.
GEN. WARREN MISSING.
Rebels Have abandoned
Weldon It. 11.
From Gen. Sherman's Depart
merit. Rumored that Gtn. Hooker is to
an Important Command.
Reported Peace Mission En Route for
FROiV HARPER'S FERRY.
New York, Aug 84.
Gold opened at 257 and after selling
at 225 closed dull at 255.
Special dispatch to the Commercial :
Washington, Aug. 24.
Advices to.day from the Army of the
Potomac states that Gen. Warren is
missing. lie made a reoonnoisance yes.
terdas towards Petersburg and ascer
tained that the rebels had fallen back to
their work at that place thus abandoning
tho Weldon RR. to its fate.
An expedition sent down the road yes.
tcrday pulled up the rails and destroyed
tho bridges to the extent of 35 or 40
Our forces have advanced on the
Weldon R. R. to within two miles of
Petersburg without opposition.
The rebels have retreated within their
earthworks and no longer dispute pos.
session of the Weldon line.
The Danville road is naturally next
iu order to receive Gen. Warren's re
spects and it is indeed announced this
a. m., thut a cavalry dash in that direc
tion has already been made.
News received here from Sherman's
department is of an exceedingly satis
factory character. His plans for the
reduction of Atlanta are said to be work
ing to the best advantage and there is
abundant evidenoe of a considerable do.
grce of demoralization among the rebel
It is asserted here this a. m. with a
degree of positiveness that Hooker will
be immediately put iu the field with an
important command. Government di
patches were forwarded to him to-
day- . . o.
iew iorK, Aug.
Riimnrs are current here, and credi
ted in the best financial circles, that the
finvnrnmenthas decided to send o torn
missioncrs to Richmond, of Republicans
2. Democrats 3. to arrange preliminaries
f..r I.. Also, rumored that the
Commission is on its way to Richmond.
This rumor is said to have visible ef-
font nn fold, the resu't causing a decline
of some four per cent.
Philadelphia, Aug. 2o.
The Bulletin has the following spe.
Harper's Ferry, Aug. 23.
The position of our army still unchang
tnd. A strong lino of entrenchment-
has been thrown out in front. Desultor
skirmishing could be heard all day yX
terday, and this morning it broke ou
with redoubled strength in front of tb
19th corps, which is holding the center!
Nothing of importance, however, resu
ted from it, and has now almost entirel
12 o'clock, Midnight.
No evidence of the enemy being i
our immediate front has been obtaine
as vet. and it is believed they will mak
an attempt to cross tho river, althougl
our latest news lrom Wiinamsporc say
thev had not vet crossed the Potomac,
Guns could be heard yesterday upl
the river, supposed to be Averillshellin
the wood in direction ot anarpsourg.
Our Army is lying quietly in the in
Gen. Max Weber has been released
from tho command of Harpers Ferry
and ordered to report for duty in the de
partment of the Susquehanna. Gfn.
Stevenson now has command of Harper's
FEDERAL AND REBEL LOSSES
Head Quarters Army of the Potomao
' No engagement has occurred since
Sunday. The enemy has fallen back as
previously stated to their lines two miles
from Petersburg, and are erecting strong
works similar to those we encountered
on our arrival here.
The rebels work night and day, evi.
dently expecting an attack.
Richmond papers acknowledge a
heavy loss in officers and men on Sun.
day, but claim they took 3000 prisoners.
Our losses iu the 5th corps are 17
officers and 132 men killed ; 7-1 officers
and 781 men wounded ; 99 officers aud
2853 men missing. Tho 9th corps lost
about 300, which makes total loss 4255
in these commands. No doubt many
will yet turn up.
Crawford's division sustained the
greatest proportion, ho having lost about
2000, mostly prisoners.
Hercshall the Press the people's rights maintain
Unawed by party and unbribed by gain
Pledged but to Truth, Liberty and Law,
X favor mays us and no fear shall awe."
Published Every Saturday
HY P. W. I1ARRETT.
S. M. PETTENGILL &TTO,'
119 Nassau St., New York
and 1 0 State St., Boston
S. M. PETTENGILL & Co., are tho
Agents for the Elk Advocate and the
most iufiucntial and largest circulating
Newspapers in the United States and
the Canadas- I hey are authorized to con
tract lor us at our lowest rates.
FOR PRESIDENT IN 1864.
GEORGE. B. McCLELLAN.
Subject lo the Decision of the Democartie
ELECTORS XT LARGE :
ROBERT L. JOHNSON, of Cambria Couuty,
RICHARD VAX, of Philadelphia,
IHSTRICT ELECTOR8 .
1. William Loughlin,
2. Edward R. Helmbold,
8. Edward 1 Dunn,
4. Thos. McOullough,
5. Edward T. Iless,
6. Philip S. Gerhard,
7. George O. Leiper,
8. Michael Seltzer,
9. Patrick M'Avoy,
10. Thomas II. Walker,
11. Olivers. Diramick,
12. A. B. Dunning,
13. Paul Leidy,
14. Robert Sweinford,
15. John AM,
16. Henry G. Smith,
17. Thaddeus Banks,
18. Hugh Montgomery,
19. John M. Irwin,
20. Jos. M. Thompson,
21. Rasselas Brown,
22. JairesP. Barr.
23. William J. Koonti,
84. Wm. Montgomery,
National Democratic Con
At a meeting of the National Democratic
Committe, held at New V'ork this day, it was
unanimously voted that the next National
Democratic Convention for the purpose of
nominating candidates for the Presidency
and Vice Presidency of tho United States,
be held at Chicago, Illinois, on Monday,
By vote of the committee at a meeting I
held Sept. 7th, 1863, the number of dele
gates for each State wastixed'at double the
the number of its electoral votes.
AUGUST BELMONT. Chairman,
FRED. O, PRINCE, Secretary.
New York, January 12th, 1864.
All Democrat io and Conservative papers
are respectfully requested to publish the
B,A portion of our citizens, through
the kindness of Mr. Weis, received an
invitation to attend a "Pic-Nic," to
come off about midway between this
place and St Mary's, (near tho line o
the Philadelphia and Erie R. R.) on
Thursday the 25th inst. Timely notice
not being given at this place, but few of
our citizens were present. Wo under
stand that quite a numberof the citizens
of St. Mary's were present, and enjoyed
themselves in the very best manner.
The only thing to mar the pleasure of
the day, was a heavy shower of rain
about 3 o'clock, which seemed to cast a
gloom over the whole affair. We ex
pected to be furnished with a statement
of the doings of the day, but up to this
timo have reoeived nothing, consequent
ly we are only able to state, that a pic
nic was held.
K$&.IIon. James L. Gillis, after an
absence ot several days, returned to our
village on last Thursday evening, not
however, as he left. While abseut, he
had the misfortune to let his team get
the start of him, when on his return
home from Brookvillo, by way of Rich
ardsville, by which He was thrown from
his carriage aud severely hurt the
horses ruouiug a short distance, struck
the carriage against a tree making a
grand smash of the same, the horses es
caping without injury. His Honor
is now able to walk our street aud talk
as cheerful as ever.
I : MMIMMI
ited with a heavy rain and wind storm,
which done considerable damage by way
of breaking the Telegraph wire on the
P & E. R. R., and throwing trees across
the different public high ways.
tgk.Marriago notices have, for some
cause or other, been as scarco as "gold
dollats." We certainly expected to be
favored with at least one, for this issuo,
but it has failed to come. In war times,
we look for disappointments, so w mto
not much grieved, nnd hope that Jaiaes
a. leaving ot "Harm" and his young
bride, may fully enjoy all tho comforts
of married life.
Fatal Railroad Accident
A man apparently absut 50 yearofage
was killed at this place on Tucsda'y morn
ing last, by being run over by a down
freight train. The accident occured at
a point of tho road below ilia gas works,
and about one third of a mile from the
passenger depot, in the endcavoursof tho
deceased, unobserved by the attendants
of the train, to get on tho cabooso car,
He seized the railing of the caboose but
in his endeavors to gain a foothold fell
on the track, the car passing over his
body and right arm, "Not tho slightest
blame can be attached to those connec.
ted with the train, nor can all tho precau.
tion of a railroad company prevent acci.
dents resulting from the folly of persona
attempting to get on a train under speed.
The deceased, we learn, has been
indentified as Mr. James Lindey, of
Dunstown, Clinton county . IFest
Railroad Collision. A collision
occured on the Pennsylvania and Erie
Railroad at Montoursville Station on the
morning of the 16th inst. As near as
we can learn the facts are as follows.
The Express train west was an hour and
a half behind time, and had orders to
pass the down Mail train at Montours
ville Station. While the Express train
was backing out the siding, the Mail
train going at full speed ran into it. Both
engines were disabled and several cars
badly mashed. Some half a dozen pas
sengers were seriously injured. Among
the number was E. P. McCormick of
j tuts yttiMc, ntiu uuu uuu uium lego uiuikcu
m two places
Ihose who were injured
were standing on the platforms of
cars. Prom the Clinton Democrat.
Destrudtive Fire . Tho
naming Jmi ana . oasn factory o
Messrs. WniTE, Hipple& Co., caught
fire at one o'clock on Thursday, the 11th
inst., and was burned to the ground in a
few hours. The fire originated by sparka
from the fornace, falling among some
shavings. A quantity of 1 umber belong.
ing to the came parties, was also burned.
Tho loss is estimated at about (35,000
on which there is an insurance of $8,000
At one time there was great danger of
the fire extending to the Railroad buil.
dings, but it was prevented by the exer.
tions of the citizens and the timely com.
ing on of a shower of rain.
The Steam Fire Engine was on hand
but it did not render much aid, as the
fire was too distant from the River and
Canal. Prom the Clinton Democrat'
Public Speakers and Sinoers will
find " Brown's Bronchial Troches"
bencfioial in clearing the voice before
speaking or singing, and relieving the
throat after any unusual exertion of the
vocal organs having a peculiar adaptation
to affections which disturb the organs of
Terrible Boiler Explosion
Three men Killed. On Thuisday morn
ing last n engine boiler belonging to a
lriaDle saw mill, owned by Pond & Co.,
of Spring township, but located at the
timo of the explosion near Crossingville,
exploded with ternblo force, killing La
fayette Wyeth, Jeremiah Waters, and
Ezra Thayer, aud woundidg Isme Pood,
Jr., one of the proprietors, aud S. West,
a hand employed about the mill. The
mill had not been in opcratiou tho pre
vious day, two of tho persons killed hav
ing been absent at a funeral of a hand
formely employed in the mill. The en
gine had just been started in tho morn
ing when the explosion took place result,
ing as above stated. The engineer,
Thayer, was thrown a distanoo of twenty.
two roas, by actual measurement, and
was literally blown to pieces, parts of his
body being found in over a dozen differ,
ent places, completely naked, and pre.
senting a horrible spectacle. Waters
was not carried quite so great a distance,
but was nearly dismembered, one arm
and leg being torn off and his bod v other,
wise horrily mutillated. Wyeth was in.
jurcd in the back of the head, making a
terrible wound from which the brain
oozed out. He lived a few moments afti y
the explosion. Issao Pond, Jr., was
struck in the bip but is able to be up
and around. S. West, hurt in head, but
not severe. The force of the explosion
was tremendous ; pieces of tho boiler
weighing from 400 to 800 pounds being
thrown from twenty to thirty rods, and
nothiug remains on the site of the mill
except a mass of ruius. The killed, we
believe, were all residents of Spring
township. Taken all in all it is the most
terrible accident that has occured in our
county for many years. -ConneautviUt
T) Y virtuo of sundry writs of Tendit '.
joni Exponas, issued out of the
Court of Common Pleas, of Elk county
and to mo directed and delivered, I
will expose to publio sale or out cry on
Monday the 3d day of October next
at 1 o'clock p. m., at the Court House
in Ridgway, the following described
property to-wit :
All tho Tight, titlo interest and prop,
erty ot the said J. L. Ellis, the defen.
dant in and to tho following described
real estate All that parcel of land sit
uate in Fox township. Elk county Pa.,
and described as follows : Beginning
at a thorn tree on tho bank of Littlo
Toby Creek, thence south 15 east sixty
four 64 perches to a post, thenco
north 45 west ninety four 94J rods to"
a hemlock, on the bank of said creek,
thence by said creek ro the place of bo.
ginning, containing thirty six (36 acres
and one hundred and thirty four (134)
rods and allowance, upon which, there
is erected one two story grist mill,
twenty six by forty feet and containing
two run of stones, one saw mill, forty by
sixty feet and leanto sixteen feet, by
thirty feet, one, one story and a half
frame dwelling house, painted white
and about twenty six feet square, two,
two story frame dwelling houses, sixteen
feet by twenty six feet. Two story and
a half frame dwelliug, sixteen feet by
twenty feet, one frame barn, twenty six
feet by inly feet, together with out
houses and about six acres improved and
known as the Uellen Mill lot.
All that other tract or parcel of land.
situate in the township of Fox, county
S i i O T 1 J 1
ot fiit anu state oi rennsyivauia, aescn
bed as follows : Beginning at a beech
near the road, thence south, twenty one
(21) perches to a hemlock, thence wvt,
eighty three (83) perches to a bircu,
thence North, forty seven and three
fourths (47) perches to a sugar tree,
thence east, forty eight and seven tenths
(48 7-10) perches to a post, thence
south 24 i east, thirty (30) perches to
the place of beginning, containing twenty
two (22) acres and seventy threee (73)
rods and allowance unimproved.
All that other tract or parcel of land,
situate in Fox township, Elk county Pa.,
and described as follows viz : Begin
ning at a Hemlock, the northwest cor
ner of Amos Fox's laud, thence east fifty
two (52) rods to a post, thence south
thirty seven (37) rods to a pine, thence
east fifty eight rods to a Hemlock, thenee
north thirty nine 39 rods to a post,
thence west thirty rods to a birch,
thence seventy three and three fourths
73 rods to tho place of beginning,
containing fifty and ninetenths50 9-10
acres unimproved and being part ot war.
rant Number, four thousand three hun-
AtcA anil ninnttr oiv T.15t9ftl
nil L:iai unci ur uumL'i m I ill ill. bili
.11.1 . 1 1 -A
.1. : I.' . 1. . Li1! I. L It.
svlvauia and described as follows, vi
Beginning at a post at the south west
corner ot land conveyed to Uriah
Rogers by Norris and others, thence
west, ninety two 92 rods to a beech,
thence south oue hundred and thirty
eight (138) rods to the place of begining
containing seventy nine acres and titty
six rods, being parts of tracts Nos. 4244
and 4245, unimproved: '
All that other piece or parcel of land
situate in Fox township, Elk county Pa.,
i .i i -.i ii
auu utbciiucu as lunuws viz : licgin
ning at a post at tho south wost corner of
tract Number four thoasand thrco hun
dred and ninety six, 4396 thence
north forty five degrees, east thirty one
rods to a Hemlock, thence north one
hundred and fifty one rods to a Beech,
then;e east eighty five rods to a hemlock
thence south sixty six rods to a hemlock,
theuce notth forty hve degress east ono
hundred and seventy four rods to a post,
thence north eighteen and a half degrees
west, eighty niuo rods to a post, thenco
north forty five degrees east, one hun.
dred and seventy seven rods to a hem.
lock, thence north one hundred and sixty
two rods to a chestnut tree, thence east
ten rods to a post, thence north thirty
three rods to a post, thenco west eighty
two rods to a hemlock, thenco north one
huudred and seven rods to a post, thenco
east eighty two rods to a hemlock, thenee
north thirty six rods to a witnb hazel, "
thence wii-t one huudred anl i o rods
in a hnilini.'lr thanna n.tk . .-.....
' " , ..wuuw ... A. L v I It I
rods toaoecu, thence west twel-urojg
to a piuc, tueiico north thirty tvigbt roda
to a post, thenee weit one huuereo
seventy three roas to a post, thenco soul
nine hundred and three vml.s to tho
place of beginning, containing
thousand sixty two 1-10 acres be the
same more or less and being part of
tracts, Nos. 4255 and 4396 unimproved.
aii mm uiuer tract or narcci or ian
situate in Fox township, Elk ooJ
Pennsylvania, warranted in the no ,
U UI1U f at 1UI1S J 1 ifj IT 111 t on V UU1LM -itu
14th day of November A. D., 1793 and
Number four thousand two hundred and
seventy nine "4279" bounded and do-l
scribed as follows to-wit : Beginning!
at a post at the north west comer o
said tract, thence east five hundred and
fiftv nine rods "559" to abeech. thenc
south three hundred and twenty rods tJ
a hemlock, thence west to the line be
tween Elk and Jefferson counties, thenc
along said west line, N 70 W. to thJ
place ot beginning containing nine hun
dred and eighty seven acres strict meaa
ure more or less, unimproved.
T i IT I ... 1 .
tv arrant uniDer two tnousana nine
hundred and sixty three, situate ia th
township of Spring Creek in said oount
of Elk, stato of Pennsylvania and boun
1 J 1 1 -11 Alt .
oca ana uescriDea . u louows vii r oa
the north, by warrant No. 2971 os tho