Newspaper Page Text
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FOR TRESIDENT. ' i
' . '
STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS, asss S h
Mulsonourg, Monday 1st Oct. do
FOR VICE l'K ESI DENT. ; Shirey's Brad, tp, Tues. 2nd do. do
i IVnnvillo do. do. do do
UETKfllTPT V TnUNQilN Bowman's Dcci.turtpWedn. 3rd do
UliilUlUUU 1 lUwilllUVlli
GEN. JOSEPH LANE.
HENRY D. FOSTER.
tr rrkiMORiLA.Nu toiNir.
HON. JAMES K. KERR.
of Vcr.iiifro comity.
A. M. BOTON, ESQ..
dI' M'Kcmi cotintv.
MAJ. E. R, BRADY,
of Jcfforson county.
S. C THOMPSON,
of Morris tp.
B. C, BOWMAN,
of Decatur tp.
Sena '.orial Electors.
Richard Yinx, Geo. M. Keim.
-Fred A. Server, il l-Isaac Ileckhoiv.
2-V. I'. Patterson. Ij-Ooo. D. Jackson
;i-Jos. Crockett, ji-JlG-John Alii.
4-Jno. 0. Hri'nncr.17-Jocl H. Danner.
5-0. W. Jacoby. lN-.I. K. Crowford.
i-l has. Kclley,
I'J-ir. X. Leo.
7-OlivcrP. James jSO-Josh. li. Howell.
121-N. 15. Fetterruan.
22- Sninl. Marshall.
23- Win. Hook.
0- S. S. Harbour.
1- T. II. Walker.
2- S. Winches cr,
2-1-li. D. Hamlin.
RESOLUTION 01 THE DEMOCRATIC
STATU EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
Resolved, That the Dcmoceatic Electo
ral Ticket be headed with tho namo of
Stephen A. Douglas or John C. Urceken
ndgc, as an Elector at Largo, and in the
event of the success of said Ticket, if the
greater number of votes shall havo been
cast for Stephen A. Douglas, then the
vole of the Eleloral College of the btate
"hall bo cast for Stephen A. Douglas and
Hcrsohell V. Johnson for President and
Yiec President, but if for John 0. ISreck
enriilge, John C. Breckenridgo and Jos.
Laiio for the same offices. If tho vote of
Pennsylvania cannot elect tho candidates
for whom tho majority of votes are cast,
and it cat elect any man running for ths
, office of President of tho United Sta tec,
claiming to bo a Democrat, then tho vote
of tho Electoral College shall bo cast for
that candidate. If it will not elect eith
or of the Democrats for whom it is cast,
or any of tho Democrats who aro voted
for in the Statos, then tho votes shall !n
east for the candidate 'who hns tho majo
rity of the votes of tho State; and that!
tlio Chairman of this Committee ba in
tiucted to obtain from the gentlemen on
tho Democratic Electoral ticket of this
State their several and distinct pledges
of acquiesccr.ee in tho foregoing resold
tiou, and to report tho result ot his act
ion in tho premises at tho next meet
i.igol tho Committee.
A meeting of tho Democracy of Clear
field county, will be bold at the Methodist
K. Church in the P.nrough of Clearfield, on
Tuesday evening of the Court week, 25th
ay of September, at 8 o'clock to hear tho
"Mies of tho present campaign discussed,
for the purpose of appointing a Standing
Committee for tho ensuing year, and to
pei iorm sucli other buxiiif-M as is customa
ry at tlmt time.
Hon. Ilenrv L I'nstn-!
our candidate for Governor, lion. James
K. Ken our candi. late f;r Congress, Hon. j
nn T i,l,lt'r.
"bnvi fiumnii Mit-iiKcrs nave neon iiivi-
led, am will bo present lo address the1
Turn out Democrats and show the eno-
my that wo are united and are determin-iSniith
cd to be victorious.
D. F. ETZWILER. Ch'm.,
of tho Pern. co. Com. Sept. 5, lti00.-3t.
We observe that Ilonett ! "Glory to
God," Covode is getting his sides warmed
in tho W?stmoreland District.
The Republicans had two candidates in
the field for Congress, Cowan and While,
and tho confei-eos met several times but
could make no nomination, neither of the
candidates being willing to yield to the
other. It was given out that tho "smell
cr" Covodo would not accept a ro nomira.
tion, but finding that peaco could not be
restored, ho consented to accept a r.oniis
nation, which was immediately given him,
Cowan and Whitoboth withdrawing from
A portion of tho Republican of the
I'istiict, lmving become dissatisfied with
the Honesty of Covode, have brought out
Darwin Phelps of Armstrong county, as
an Independent candidate against Co
vode. Mr. Phelps, if we mistake not, was the
Hopublican nominee four years ago for
Audilor General of the state, lie how. i
,Ci, j.upumr man, ana as me
Tii..iu:.., i i . i . . . . i
j-'iotrici is o nopuiessiy liUiCH, 11)0 Demo-.
crati have made no nomination, leaving
" light to continue between those
' notcweing mucTi which whips.
Democratic meetings nil! be held in tho
iScJKS rence ,p!,
on Friday tho 21st of Sell at 7 o'clock
I n ir
i . . .
c,v Millport Thursday HI., do
'Jeffries, Woodward, do do
I Pcnfield llous. tp, Vedn. 3rd
! Phil ipsburg, Friday 5th
iNewbtire do 5th
I Campbell's Bell tp, Sutur'y Cith do
iKylertown do Oth do
! Kloiin'a bloom tp Monday cUh do
I Rock ton. Union tp do do do
j A lle speakers will bo present to address
each of these meetings.
1 The Strait Ticket.
J Wo have already expressed our views
tin regard to the formation of an Electoral
ticket under tho uucpiees of the Forney,
I Ilnldermau Roumfort gang. This nt
' tempt at political lofty and ground tum
jbbng, appears at length to have culmina
ted., now have in the field, the reg
ular Electoral tiuket framed at Reading,
'and this new or strait Douglas ticket.
I Tho Roumfort Harrisburg Committee, ae
' ting byadvicoof.I. AV. Forney have ta
; ken the Reading ticket and struck from
lit, the names of thoso whom they Lcliev
Jed were inimical to tho rule or ruin poltr
!cy and in their stead have substituted per
Uoiif upon whom they think they can do
ipend, to throw their votes for Douglas
j first, and for Lincoln or Hell if necessity
' requires it,
I Wo havo thus, upon tho one side, the
regular ticket formed by an united Do
Imocracy, sustained by the regularly con
stituted state Organization, and acquies
ced in by all Democrat who have the
good of their party and the success of its
principles at heart : and upon tho other
a ticket, formed by a bogus organization
w ithout tho shadow of regularity, fortnod
by men who have distinguished them
selves fjr disloyalty to the organization,
composed of men who aro of the same po
litical complexion and sustained only by
thoso who prefer the election of Lincoln
to the success of the Democracy.
If tho utter dismemberment and de
struction of the Democratic parly, if tho
success ot Black Republicanism and sec
tionalism, bo the aim of thoso soll-stylod
patriots, then indeed they havo adopted
tho means to secure their end. If, how
ever, tho success of tho Democratic pa rly
bo the end sc light, political insanity is the
mildest term wo can find to apply to their
conduct. "Whom tho Gods would do
stroy, they first make mad," is an adage
that may in the days of these Lntter Day
Saints of Democracy, be we'.l applied
We have an abiding faith in tho uoblo
Democracy of tho Keystone state, we feel
und know that tho success of their prin
ciples, and the promotion of their organi
zation, arc tho primo objects of their de
sires, and wo 1 elieve that tho man, bo he
the humblest voter or the chosen stand
ard bearer of the parly ; who seeks to
irnte into power by tho destruction of
the organization, nnd ' tho defeat of their
principles, will meet ot their hands, tho
stern rebuke his conduct merits.
Tho Xational Abolition party assembled
at Schenectady N Y. a few weeks ago and
nominated Gerrit Smith for President,
ar.d Samuel McFarland of Ta, for Vice
President; andatthe same time nominat
ed as Electors nv largo for New York,
Frederick Douglas and Charles A Ham
mond two negroes, tho balance of the el
ectors, not having been ogrced upon.
This contingency is brought about by
Greely and Seward, to answer them and '
their friends as a dodger. Let a Demo
crat charge, upon the Republican party
of being nnd holding Abolition sentiments. !
l ii -n r t r
J irni lu m ,
fact that tho Abolitionists havo a candi-1
dale of their own in tho nerson of Gerrit !
: a id ronsennentlv il.v .viii
voto for Mr Lincoln.
u is wen Known tnai iiio Abolition par
Mv controls a larco vote in tlio Nnrthorn
States, and every effort is being made ry
the Republican partv to socure that votn
for Mr Lincoln, which he is suto to get
under the present arrangement. This is
what Joshua R. Oiddings, Ciusius M. Clay
and Benj. F. Wado all notorious abolit
ionists, are laboring to bting obout.
Ihcse aro tho men, and they hold tho
sentiments that would control ilio action,
and dictate (he policy of Mr. Lincoln, in
thj event of his election to tho Presiden
cy. It is a fact that Gerrit Smith is a can
didato for President, but evory Abolition-
ibt will, no doubt, voto for Mr Lincoln
bocnuso the balance o f the Electoral tick-
et will never be given out, thus lcavir.ir
tho to negro Elector in New York to!
stand alone, and on tho dav of
to voto for the nominees of tho
Republican-John Brown parly.
Democrats ofClearfield are you rcadvl
to meet and defeat Abolitionism WeTO.
know you are. This is what we will meet- with the aid of Aiiraha the faithful. ,.l
'and the only principles we havo o conJ
tend airaiiist In th nn,v,nh;n.i mf.t !
c ' O -."".
worthy of note,
The 'convictions ar.d feelings' of the hom-
m8ees oftheliepublicanrarty.for Nation-'1
tuo'.i .ai. ,,inli.; i ir
al, State, and District ofhee. ara in accor -
'P- dance with the leading principles of their
party, which ii nothing moro nor loss
than genuine unadulterated Abolition- daenwnean school at Albany, for instrno.
ism, of the John Iirownstyle-all 0f,tion in the sublime art of thieving with-
... . . , r ,. out detection, emigrated to ptoctiso their
which convictions and feelings have a Brofeflljon !n XexM" , ftmi Jnlt detected.!
lodgemeut in the breast of every honest
la-publican at mo present any. ; ! -
I . i 1
Lincoln's Opinion of , Thomas. Jeffer-
. , son, " ' . M''. " "J'in behalf of his old pupils and -get thorn
Tho Macomb (Illinois) Ewjh has rakeit
i 1 i ,
up from its old tiles a rpotch made by
Abraham Lincoln in 1844, in wuch he
"Mr Jcflerson is a statesman whoso
praises'aro neverout oftho mouth of tho
Tir,r,nrot;n n.H f.pt iiK n) tnnd to thi
unconji.romisine friend of freedom, whoso
name is continually Invoked against .tho
Wliio partv. Tho character of Jefferson
was repulsive. Continually puling about
iiiio.t nnnnlitv ami thn (f.rv.iiliti. cause
of slaverv. he broucht his. own childern
to tho hammer, and mado money of his
debaucheries. Even at his death ho did
not manumit his numerous offspring, but
left them, soul and body, to degradation
and tho cart. whip. A daughter of tins
vaunted champion of Democracy was sold
some years ago, at publio auction, in New
Orleans, and purchased bv a souiety of
gentleman, who wished to testify by her
libcratkm their admiration of tho states
"Dreamt of freedom in a tlaro'i cmbraco. '
"This single lino 1 havo quoted tives
more insight into tho character of the
man than volumes of panegyric It will
outli'-e his epitaph, writo it who may."
This is tho languago of Mr. Lincoln
against tho author of the Declaration of
American Independence a calumny that
hhould tinge tho cheek of tho variest dem
agogue in tho land, ond would bo a dis
grace to bo uttered against any man of
even common respect, but this is Lincoln
ism all over.
Opposod to Democracy we have Andrew
0. Curtin, of Centre county, tho son of nn
Iron Master, once himself an Iron Mas
ter, and always opposed to the Deniocrnt-'
io party. His father was a foreigner from
England or Franco. His associations were
advoi'rto to our free institutions. His fam
ily had a nsculinr liking for the nobilitv
of Europe and always preferred the socie
ty of II ii dmai) Philips and kindred spirits,
who resided in Centre county for many
years and refused to become naturalized
citizens Mr. Philips wns born in Eng
land nnd died there. He loved the coun
try, and although his dominions extend
ed far and wide in this ''hind of the free,'
his feelings were exclusively with mother
England. The Curtin, Norris, Irvin and
othor families in that vicinity, made the
pleasant home of Mr. Philips a principal
place of resort. All tho influence they
could brine to bear were centered to de
feal ond overthrow the Democratic party.
Mortified at ill success in efl'orts to defeat
the party of principles under which our
government has remained free and pros
perous, Mr. Philips returned to his home
:n England, leaving his landed possess
ions to be disposed of ut great sacrifice.
The persons that we have tunned in con
nection with Mr. P., remained hare ambi
tious for power and place. Norris got po
sition in the Lewistown Bank, a swindling
shop. Gen. Irvin ran for Governor on
the anti-tnasonio ticket and was defeated
by an overwhelming majority, and now his
reltitivo and bosom friend, Andrew Gregg
Curtin stands in his shoes, about to moot
the fate of his urcles Gnegg and Irvin.
Andrew Curtin is no less aristocratic in
his feelings and conduct than was even
Mr. Philips himself, who despised out
laws for naturalization. He too, like Mr.
Philips would return to tho country of
his choice had he a homo there, and were
it not that he has bosom companions in
the party that hates our government for
its simplicity and eschews our peoplo for
their liberal views nnd plain matter of fict
All over this country wo hnve that kind
of people. They stood around the stand
last week in Clarion and cheered in tri
umph when Curtin exclaimed in burning
words from tho rostrum, "If the Union is
to slide, let it go now " !a.e ' traitor to
his country, ho felt that tho constitution
hud remained too long und as ho defen
ded Lincoln nnd his party ho desired to
prepare the way for letting his friends
That the loitering fabrick "tdiould not
no trnnsmittcu to posterity ' was a poor
apology lor ins treason. .-Setter let such
a traitor full back-to tho tory bosom of
Great Britain, whero his proudest friends
aro buried nnd highest bopes survive, than
Hint such poisonous sentiments be pro
mitigated hero The Democracy of Clar
ion only pity ond give vent to feelings of
,iiioim m mnu. nu iihsiuuk hid
remorso lor the man. Ho mistook his
auuienee wnon ne presumed that Ins ilw-
union sentiments would meet with nppro-
va1 by tllG Icmocracy of Clarion. 1 1 i
"'my nrpumcnt ayinfr that this Union
hjm fttl(, ns he woulj rei(?n ft, mo,
he entertains no such desire
Curtin joined tho Know Nothing party
and led tho hosts in opposition to tho De
mocracy to elect Governor Pollock, Pol
lock rewarded him for his servient and in
his position as Secretary of the tkmmon
wealth ho labored to defeat Governor Pack
er and every other Democrat on tho tick
et with him, Now ho is i:i position to be
reworded for his hatred of Democracy and
he party that defonds and sustains tho
Union, will drop the Curtin with all his
British antecedents to bo raised cn a new,
and to him haled scene, tho election of
the Democrat and patriot, Ilenry D. Fos
ter. -Clarion Democrat.
Mr. Greeley'8 Point ofView.
Greeley, in his ' high moral tone," and
climaclerio stylo, thus notices the incur-
rectionary movements in Texas : i
"The stnieplo in Texas is between sU
Vprv mill frnorlnm tlnunr,- iki l-;ll.,il.
and freedom thatmaketh alive."
Greeley don't state tho caso with
sion. and strict recard to historiml irnUi"
lllcn.Ir1 s 'p pleasant to bohold in the
Put aditterent ootor on ' afltirs-esrwcittllv
,n lho8 "human aBairs" often termed,
,, i , . u , i
with rhtlv anreBMn, in 3,w. b" r
t . CTT- ' ;, , . " - . j uuul4 w
..pg'8v,n UxM 1
t the c:tizens of that State,
.lo protect tieir pr rlv'
'of Master 'Gree'rj and Ma
The struggle in Texas is really between
who nre strivinff.
and the pupils
itor Srara, who,
bavins graduated with credit in the Lace-
Ure suffering tho penalties of Spartan Jaw,
uui nui, um uv wim, n hu i-yiimm ,
Greeley ought to eoto Texas ond locturo
ou 01 ;e irouuie mat ue tnw got mem
into, ar.d thus obey tho dying injunction
,of u M . f , J , J
e,j t0 immolate himself and hnlf a dozen j
followers, for the chaneo of amusinr? (ir-T
amiulle fancy with the murder ofi
threo or l'ouryirgMiiiins.
No doubt, if Grcetfu could only enjoy
jtho poisoning of a brace of Texans, he
wouldn't euro to seo all his New ; England
pupils hang for it such a manly, noble
soul Is Master Greeley, and ruch is his
! love for our "common humanity !'7Vnn-
The County Fair.
The Committee having in ohargo the
ground for holding our first Agricultural
Fair, have just completed their job of fen-
cing tiiegrounus, nna mitKitig tno 'ng,
which they have done iu a substantial
wn-. Mr. M'Gaughey who hns had charge
" , , , . , . , ,
of thus work has done in a substantial and
workmnnlike ninnner, tho arrnngements
this far aro excellent, if not superior to
any Fnir ground we know of in the Stale.
It is probably unnecessary to have so
many stuups within the enclosure as they
ore nothing new !o our people; but we
have no doubt that many of them will be
occupied most of tho time during the con
tinuance of the Fair.
Now that tho committee have dischar
ged their duty in a manner worthy of nil
praiso; wo hope tho citizens of the coun
ty generally, will take upon themselves
to discharge theirs also, with them now
rests the building up or breaking down of
an Agricultural Society in this county.
Let there be no shufiing of duty from
one upon nnother, but let every Farmer,
Mechanic, Merchant nnd ariisnn be nt his
post of duly there are none so wiso Vut
what they mny becomo wiser, and nono
so rich but that they mny bo made richer,
a gcnernl exchnnge of opinions nnd exam
ples always results in good to those wil
ling to receive them.
name and by the au.
g ) t.iority of the Commonwealth of
f Pennsylvania, William F. Pack-
eh, Goyernorof the said Common
wealth. ' i
WHEREAS, By tho Third Section of
the Act of the General Astembly of tho
Commonwealth, passed the 22nd dty of
April. A. D. 1S58, entitled "An Act to es
tablish n Sinking Fund for the pay mens of
the Tublic Debt," it is made the duty of
the Secretary of the Commonwealth, the
Auditor General and State Treasurer,
Commissionerg of the Sinking Fund, .ere
ated by the said Act of tlio Assembly, on
the first Monday of September, A. 1).
1Sj9, and on the BAuioday annually there
after, to report and certify to the Gover
nor the amount, received under tlio sai I
Act, tho amount of interest paid, ati-t the I
amount of tho debt oftho Commonwealth
redeecmed an held by them. Whereup
on the Governor shall direct tho certifi
cates representing the same to be cancel
led, and on such cancellation, issue his
Proclamation staling tho fact, and the ex
tinguishment and final dischargo of so
much of the principal of said debt.
And Whereas, by tho Ninety-Eighth
Section of tho Act of tlio General Assem
bly ptissod tho l'Jth day of April, A. 1).
IM53, entitled, "An Act to provide for the
ordinary expenses of Government," it is
provided that thereafter tho receipts of
the Sinking fund to the amount that may
be necessary to cancel the relief issues
now in circulation, under, tho provisions
oftho Act of tho 4th day of May, A. 1).
1841, onu t lie re issues under tho act of
tho 10th day of April, A. D. 1849, shall bo
applied toward tbo cancellation of (.aid is
sues. -dmi Whereas, William M. Hiester, Thos,
E. Cochran and EliSlifor, Commissioners
of the linking Fund, in obedience to the
requirements of law, report and cortify to
me, that the debt oftho Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania redeemed and held by
them from the 5th day of September A.
D. 1859, to the 3d day of September A. D.
lbGO, amounts to tho sum of Six Hundred
and Two Thousand, Two Hundred and
Sixty-four Dollars and Thirty atx Cent,
mado up as follow:
Stock and Coupon Loans, $593, 028,34
Interest Certificates, , , 3,103, 42
Relief Notes cnucelled. 5 52"' 00
Domestic Creditors' script, paid, ' 5,40
Abu Ttereorc, as required by the Third
Action of the Act of Assembly aforesaid.
j 1 ao hcrolty issue this, ray Proclamation,
V"gT,enk "nd flnI. discharge of Six
! 1Ium,ml d Two Thousand, Two Hun
dred and Sixty-four Dollars and Thirtv.
, ..' . . - V " '
, i tenu oi mo principal ot Hie debt of
tho Commonwealth, inoludinu Five Thou-
nnd, Five Hundred and Tweitv seven
1 lne relle' issues which Have
'-' l l . .
been cancelled and destroyed, asauthoriz
ed by the Ninety eight Action of Jbe Act'
Hi J"l" f-C
A. D. One!
Thousand, Eight Hundred a Fifty-three. j
Gycn uniormy Hand nn j ti,e Great Seal
. .. , , . . ... ,, .
of the State, at Uarrisburg, this Thir-
j v- teen lb. day of September, in the year of
our Lord One Thousand Eight Hundred
( '. and Sixty, nnd of tho Comniomenlth
' the Eighty Fifth.
1 - WM. F. TACKER.'
By the Governor,
Wn, M. Hiester,
Secretary of t).4 Commonwealth.
For Conukess, the Opposition have Gen.
John Patton, o young man or rather pre-
possessinB appearance as a Bcnool boy cr
dancing master. His early education as a
clerk in a country retail store, where -all
debts duo were collected nt the end pf the
vear, under the hammer, if need
bo, was not neglected, ab: 'it' verdant
studont oneo of this place -would say, he
I lina n. n.-n tnv his r.i'ofKsiini and ill Ilip
j words of our neighkor,' 'made if; pay
! Lie hos mado some money by being a
, "M ,ma": Is he "tyled Mime r-os an ora-
id d ,.L , d ' i0'Mthnn i!n.ica (o
K. X. audience. His Black Repnbli-
can and Know Nothing friends who havo
n wn8 B,ood 0n , 16 E,imo, T, of hU
1 platform, were the same Hint nnve genf-
.,llly fltton(ifci BmiM nu-etings here-not
a single Democrat that we can hem- of
pledging him support. He is not in the)
ring as nan was, except soinras mepnrso;
is concerrcd. ( ill is had enemies; lho(
press in Warren and treacherous Demo-;
crats nil over the district betrayed their
party nnd openly opposed its candidate.
Not so this campaign, the press and the
pRrty nre aunit in favor of j. K, Kerr.
Even in Gillis' defeat the Democracy of
this district carried u majority of moro
than three htfcdreu for the Slate ticket
now that it is united on a man of its choice,
tho majority will be an old fashioned one,
bordering on fifteen hundred. Clarion
BThe Democrats in tha Center, Ly
coming Ac, Congressional District have
nominated Gen. Robert Fleming of II' ill
iamsport for Congress.
James T. Halo hns been ro-nominnted
by tho Republicans in opposition to Gen.
Fleming, and we hope tho General will bo
ablo to dofeat his abolition Blukcitc com
petitor by 1000 majority, and by sending
such Democrats to Ccngresr, it will not
tike them three months to elect a speak
er, ns it invariably does tho DlakciUs.
Cosmopolitan art jocbnal. 'c hive
received the September number of the
"Cosrropolitan Art Journal,'' published
in New York by the Cosmopolitan Art
Association. Th's number contains nn
interesting article onDEAN Swilt ; "Win
ifred Nowel," by Alice Caiiev, Leiides
much other entertaining matter. The
illustrious aro very copio.is nnd exceed
ingly well executed. A fine steel engrn
ving of Suaksi eak's "Juliet" adorns the
fii.atr.nnn V IT..... . f I'T.I. I I
i'-'fc'-. IJ' n HI, Ul I 41111 HUM
Cliesiiut street, is the agent for Philadelphia.-
Douglas Democrat Meeting
In pursuance of n cull the Democracy
oii iKo townsnip met at juoominuton on i
Saturday evening the bill int. Jos'irIi
W. Thompson was chosen President, G,
A, Bloom. Moses Wiso, Samuel Long and
D. W. Roatr. Vice Piesidents, and J. E.
Kratzer and W. A.- Dale, See's.
li. C Dale Eso. was cullnd imiin In ml
aa Ilia tuoi-i in,. ..nj ; , ,., ,,11,. ,i
elomiem manner, showed up the former
i and present position of the party, proving
tlio inconsistency of Breckeiiride and
Lincoln, and urged all truo Democrats to
rally around the only nominees of the
Baltimore Convention, Douglas and John
L J Crans Esq, was then called for, and
uddrossed the meeting in a fitting ond be
coming: manner. Ho gave his reasons
for supporting Douglas nnd Johnson, nnd
fully eiidorsod the doctrine of Popular
.Sovereignty as enunciated in tho Cinoin-
otti riiitform, and adopted bv tho Demo
cratic party in 1,S,"(5. Afier Mr Crans had
concluded, tha following resolutions were
oli'ered and unanimously adopted. I
JIHWllH., AllflVIII IUUUH Ullll .J UllUlHl,
..!.... . . .1- . .
n.,...i Ti..,i :.. n i .i t.i
inn n-guiui nuiiiiiici-4 i.m me party, wc i
havo standard bearers, of whom w. feel
proud, and tliat ivo support no man as an
elector who is not unequivocally pledged
to their support. ,
Jiisolvetf, That Henry D. Foster our
nominee lor Governor, deserves tho unit
ed support of the Democratic party, and
that if other counties fol.ow tho example
of Clearfield, ho will be triumphantly elec
ted. liesolccd. That iu our County and Dis
trict nominees wo havo truo Democrat.-,
who can command '.he parly vote.
After tho adoption of the abovo resolu
tions, Walter Barrett Esq, was called for,
but siid that it vas now crowing late, and
moved the meeting to adjourn.
fi&,Tho devil at our elbow suggest a
fusioi. liptweeu Gerrit Smith and Miss.
Abbio Kelly as a most likely way of im
proving tho Abolition party.
JUSTICE of the peace
Itockton, Union tp., will attend
promptly to all busineis entrusted to his euro.
Sept., 12, 1800. ly.
The subtcriber will glre employment to a col
lier to (life three or fonr thnasand burfielsof coal
at good wsjtes. Addr him personally or by
letter at I.i therslurg Pa.
Sept. ltb 18f 0. St. J. A. Terpe.
0 anmsi&affs' HmsitUatt a
; Thlrty-Mnth and Market Street, I'hlfa.
Prof. UDA t()RTI.AD SAUXI)IiKa,
Hos. WM, DIALER, Clearflold ; Wm. MoKID-
hrt. of the Merchant' Hotel, 1'bila.
Hon. J. W, FORNEY, of ''i he Press!' Iter. K,
w bf-TBBOOK, of the 8. S. Union ; Hon. J. w.
?. o . ,M,"lln"Prt J J- LEISEXRIxa,
1 9Ll.n?."'8 V0"' Co., and
nar. to., and
u-,n- aisa f acker, Mauch
wivm innnin nmraiu ia iTntiHcr JntlilmH.
i t j- . - - . ' -v
will give their friends who may be looking fori
a we, vnorougn ana pieataot School, any 4nfor.
"nation desired respecting this Seminary.
..A irnia and
of EIGHT AfRIX
. ara atuched to the Inititute, for sechuion, re-
reation and physical exjroi,
WATCH & JEWELRY.
' I informs his customers and thi
I publio generally, that he has just
recolved from the Eant, and o en
edathis eitablishment in GRAHAM'S ROW
Cloarfield, l'n., fine assortment of Clocks,
Watchm, and Jewelrt of different qualitioa,
from aiiagle pieoo to a full sett, which ho wilt
nell at the moat reasonable prices for cash, or in
exchange for old gold and silvor.
CLOCKS of every variety on hand, at tho im.it
ALL kinds of Clocks, WatchS and Jewelry,
carefully repaired nnd Warranted.
A continuance of patronage ii solicited,
Sept. 19, 1K60. II. F.KAUOLE.
A P P LE !P E A R. E R S.
., from 75 cents,; to' $1,25. ,
COAI. OIL, TS'to $1,28 -PliR
HOLDING 5 TINTS, 20 CENT.,
MON'KOE'S PATENT KGG-WH1P,
COAL OIL LAMPS,
A splendid Assortment, at Reduced Rates,
MEAT CUTTI-:BS AM) .STIIERS,
At Greatly Reduced Prices ;
AI'O, A LAKGE ASSORTMENT OF
Hardware Cutlery, Iron,
AT M EREELL & BIQLER'S.
Sept. 19, 1850. ly. Clearfield, Pa.
FALL WINTER GOODS
AT THE OLD STAND OF
REED WEAVER &C0,
On Market Street 2 doors north of
the Court House, where tlicy ore
jusi opening nn unusuuny hirc
and well selected stock ot eootl,
suited to the wants oftho commu
nity for tho Kail and Winter trade,
which they oflenn larnc and small
quantities on the most reasonable
terms call and examine for
yolusf.lves Their assortment of I
DRY COOD34 NOTIONS
Is very lurcr and complete: cmlirncintf nlmwl
every articlo both offurliinn nnd n-mi-a. tf
il'V.i1" I'0''1, t0 ?VUf
variety ,) t,8 very ,,,(.-t mylc.
Pilks. Pilaints, l'liiidf, Jlcriniii", rviiini,
Aljinrp.ni, Ciisluiiores, French, fcot-li
Hint Domcftio Oinghntns, Print",
liitmrys, Cambrics, llrilliiinl.,
i'. nml plain Unbinott.',
Jritb Linen Cloths Ac.
llliiek and I'nney (.'nimcrcf, h:itinrtti. jcnnl
Tweeds, Curdumyi, Hickory t-l.ijie, Talis;!
(.rnfh, Dinner. Ulcn-jhcd and unMeiu Vu mur I
lins A drill, llei', llrey, White slid Canton Flit I
nels. AIo u lurg utock of biulios' a nd (lentl'l
incna' hhuwlj, L)iuble on I Single, 8lella u
Chonillvs, lilai-k nnd Drub Cloth capes gf Ul
j very latest lasliwn.
h'plendi I tiMirlinett of Ladies' (l.-ntlfinfui
and Childrenn (jUiven nnd llc-KicrT
Itr.KK, WKAVElt A CUS
ndirs' Tiinnets nrtd Mat, tiiinmol niija l
triinmod, ot tho Latest Styles lit
It. W. .1- t'Oi,
4 Liiiirn r.ml fulmidid ntucll of l)n .-s tnrl
; iuing-, lleltf, Head Iress, Ni-tt, I'l-i's
It. W. , t'O'J,
Larijo tt-n-k of Men A Uy' ti.jtliii.g, j'
icci-ive.1 at it. W. i. tO'i
onts A fhoos of crorv kin-l for L.-i Iik-'. Oi l
llemo-i, nd Children lit K. W. ,i COV
'1a i pels, Pniget, enrpet chain,
J liiigging, Curled Hair 4ov nt
R. W. it- CO
Zlftll and examino the Patent air tUlit GKf
Vand stono jars, thoy are jut tie tiling j l
neeu, loriale at U, W. i UU(
TT ardwaie of overy kind,
kniToi nud f 1
XX spoons, koeks,
Files, Nuila. Cw H I
Wuid and Hand laws and Hill sawn at
E. W. i CO'
A Frenh stock of jrroeerios of eery kin: I
J.X. received at HttU, V'KAVEB, 4lM
1edar and Willow wire
J Sept. 19,
R. W. i COA
Katablltbed In IH.1t.
Elk ntsooo Farawl
Three Months for NothiEg!!
This old and iionular Acricultural
Horticultural journal is published I
Hochester, N. ., in tho very heart ofj
oi mo best vnoat and fruit district1
America. It has hundreds of pracij
onu exponencea Correspondents in I
parts oftho United States and Cm
It aims to bo the "Farmers' Own P.H
In its pages, the farmers and fruit-g'j
ers ot all sections interchange their ri
and record thoir experience. It row
i fifty cents a year,' and all who sub'C
t tins timo wiil receive tho rem
numbers of this rear free.
i.-iAa,,,, at. ,... .ii. iw.n.r'1
c,i cr... :
niw Jtiy ccuia i
HARRIS, Uochoster, X. Y
L. JACKSON CRANS,
ATT0RXKT AT LAW, office adjoiaiW
resldenoe on Second Street, Clear! kid, fa
Jim 1. 1P54.