Newspaper Page Text
6$e Jlcarfitlb jjOtcpublieait,
THE DUTY OF THE HOUR.
Enough U now known or the ponce
and prorenled ly tho policy and incapa-1
city of our rulers.
Jleside the revision of our domestic
policy and the restoration of comttitu
tional principlei therein, tho great objects
to which we look, are, the conclusion of
the war nnd the just determination of the
iiuesliona connected therewith. The bur
.ten of this coolest haa become intolerable.
Patience has been exhibited by tho people
of Hie United States to the utmost extent
of foi bearance. They were told the war
would lust but sixty days; they were told
tha South was not united ; they Lave been
.If.ln.l,..! ilirnnc limit llit nontext. HOW mote
than three years in duration, by promises Wednesday MonNlxa,:::::::::AuoU8T 3. Greeley, with deeming eagerness and sin
of speedy success j Uiey nave noun iuij 10 . ... .
trust aud ppplaud military chieftains who DliMOCltATIC COUXTY TICKIiT.
wore afterwards retired from service, and
denounced and calumniated by those who yon PliKllirF,
bad inculcated their" pruUc; they have JACOB A. FAUST, of Curweusvillo.
teen avuriety of eiiUri rises, both by land
and water, miscarry outright, or inu in se-
euch condition. He has no more right He so declared himself on his return from I
to call men into the military service of Canada. Dut as no sueh arrest it made, OF VALUABI V tjpYt
movement at Nlagra, to show that it was'e country to change one feature of the nor likely lobemado.why the people had nY VlRTp 0f M. ord .,U?
Hi. n ... I IPnn.(!liil!AH (linn lia.liia In I (1 at M Uroll til Q If A II T. t II A lt 1YI trwla t t t Il .la "
one oi uio craves; sieniucance. aiuiouen '""""""""a " -
theXMonnW of it was not so commanding other; and no more
as it misht have been. It is clear that holP 1,in to change
'Mr. Hnw nnd Mr. Holnom'.a vi. ! has to their aid in establi
uitra as ronresonlativca of the Cnrtfederate T1)0 "ltions tetween the States, or the in
FOR COUNTY roMMISSlONKIW,
NRA1 BAKEK, of Knox twi
curing tlio oi'jects lor which mey were un
dertaken ; they have scon tlio prices of all
tho necessaries and comforts of life go up
to enormous rates, beyond the ability ol
all who are net rich, or favored by Gov
ernment patronage j they have undergone
domestic bereavement ocd bitter sorrow
in all their homes,, (rem losses iucurrcd in
iho war : they havo been constantly sup-1
plied with falso information about current J r0R coiionor,
venti i. and Have still otierea nem pro m- H KNRY yy IAKKK of Clearfield
Ica T cnnoilu mill ntniiltiln BlirnPBR milt A. '
FOR DISTRICT ATTORNEY,
W. M. McCULLOUGU, of Clearfield.
FOR COUNTY AUDITOR,
C. EVANS, of Tiko township
Government, clothed with authority to
initiate negotiations for tho termination
cf the war and the restoration of perma
nent peace. Mr. Lincoln, through Mr.
centy, met this advance on the part of
tho rebels, nnd promised the commission
a eafe conduct to Washington in order
won vicurneia tntmi.
o- . , inert, will Da earn...,) i,.,:-.""iiifc.
right toasktberato hubbub is slartod by the Abolitions in the', lertown.cn -( r . tAU
uny feature, than he hope of thus warding off the effects of the! . ?V"kP Mlh" 'kosysfiaL
shine a monarchy. "Old Joker's" proclamation "to whom it viz: TWBNty acres .fT'f'Cs?-
that he and thev micht talk the matter
over faco to face. But, unhappily at thi. unlawful and revolutionary.nnd ifadhered
stitullons of the States, cannot be changed Meitino or tub Lbuislatcri!. Gov.
by tho President, nor by Congress and the Curtin has issued a proclamation conveu-
Presidcnt united, nor by the Governments Jng tfyj Legislature two weeks earlier than
at Washington and Richmond combined, the day lo which they bad adjourned
The States, and the Stales only, havo tho foi the purpose of providing for the bet
right to do thoso things. Mr. Lincoln, in ter protection of the Stato from invasion,
assuming tho attitude ho has, asan ultima- More About thTLatoPeaco Movement.
turn, lias been guilty ot a palpable usurpa
tion of authority. His position is utterly '
point, for some reason or other, Mr. Lin
coin changed li'm policy, and in fact,
changed his minister, fur ho dispatched
The following - article from the pen of
Horace Greeley, appeared in the Jndepen
dent (Bcecher'a paper) of the 28th July
Sotue time since, it was
iun;vm.viu v. 1 ..... . -rW8n.1
telegraph, from JIalifax that Meuis. C, V.'.J . . 1 . WCMW T2S
Clay, of Alabama, Jacob Thompson, of
unwarranteu by mo I'anD acuievenieniB ci fiTTR rnTIWTV TVHICET
their rulers, and which ignore all the real, 0Uf tOUJSIX iltitti.
indubitabto diflicullies, triginal and crea- The want of space has heretofore forbid
(ed, which attend the struggle. But one any reference to the nominations made at
thing they havo not been told ono groat !,j10 Primary Election held on the 9tb
end important fact has not been dissemi-1 , furlner tLau tho simple announce
natcd under Government censorship nor t
appeared anyv:hero in olliciul documents j ment or tho result,
to wit, that success in tho war and the To those who are not personally ac
speedy return of peace, havo been all tbiis ' quainted with the several gentlemen thus
time prevented herctifler, by tho il and I inaltJ u 1q inlerc8Ung for theru
odious policy and the incapacity ot tliej ... , , . .1
Administration itself! Those, havo united to know that they all belong to the
tho South; theso, havo nerved the arms younger class of men--at least that each
of Southern soldiers in tlio Iieia tiua m- cne 0f thein is young enough to bo a enn
spired them to united, earnest, detetmin-ldid f . in LincoIu.s artny 0f
ed resutanco to our arms ; these, in tho 1 .
darkest moments of thocontebt, haveren- conscripts to wage tho present war until
dered their submission impossible. They, the South thallagree toan "abandonment
nnd the populations they represent, have'of 8iavery. We say ihey are net too old
! for such service 5 bat we are not to bo u,
tho possiblc'result to be achieved by val- derstood as intimating tho (lightest in
or, ikill ond endurance, nnd on the olh- clination or willingness, under any cir
eras tho rusult of submission, confisctionlcum6,ancogi0n t;,0ir pnrt( t0 enter such
emancipation, disgrace, and the iron rule , , contrary, it is our dclib-
of the conqueror ; and viewing their posi-,BC" . , ,, ,
lion as presenting only a choice between erate opinion that they aro nil too palt lot-
these rosults, tucy navegiraoa mcaiseives ic, f.nu liave loo mucti veneration tor ine
to, cannot fail to lead to the most disas
trous results to the country.
Had tho President asumed doubtful
I 1. r t . . t r . : it l . r t T
Mr. Ilav, his private secretary, to Niagra;8ano, in 11.0 line 01 a wise poncy, wnicu i.miiT., -u. o. Du ru.. .
with a message addressed "To whom it' Hep could not be approved, there ' 110 (Tlh University of A irgin-
wuu a message nuaressea 10 wuom 1. 1 " ' ia, nnd George N. Sanders, ot Kentucky,
may concern," which was certain to ter-, would be much to extenuate tho error. aJ reftciied that city from Dixie, via Her
mitlale, and was undoubtedly intended tolut in the present irfstance, the impolicy muda, on important business; and all of
terminate, nil negotiation : (or Mr. Lin- of the step is no less manifest than the these but Mr. Thompson (who U in Tor-
coin knew perfectly well that there could ) absence of rightful authority to take it:?"
, be no commission at Kingra euthorized to i 1 his ultimatum tho overthrow oJ Iavery- igoon ofor of confjentiai inter'viewa be-
promife the 'abandonment of slavery " ( wdl go through the South, operating like tween somo or all of these gentlemen and
or In other wort's tho abandonment of a panacea lo all their ills. It will strength- leading Democrats from our own land
tAtriahtoihe Statu to chau their own to-'en the weak and confirm the doubting .'neighboring slates nnd there were tele-
matte institution!. He knew that the so- and transfuse a new spirit of resistance ,lr(Jcl jori . a,(j conditions weiesotrorth
called Confederate Government nt llich- amongst all classes, old and young, male as thoso on which tho Confederates would
mond pretended to no such authority- .and female. It is but another of the consent to reunion. (I cannot say that a
townthln. lulu ih. " "'HiUW
and ue.cribed m rolIowT. fcJS.HC
on tod a half drgren 7 .Ph l Z
to a whit, oak, theoc, kj V1B .ihS
thirty-two degr.,., ttl V'C
teen perebci to a 0t, thnc. U . 4 "t
ifty.nin. pereh,.1,, th. PC, ? C
tb.fte,( to be ,ccar,d by
KyUrtown, Aug. 8, 1864.
Chop! Chop! Choi
rhilipsburg, Aag. 8, lS.-Jl5'?8
OAnnNEH, HnixRtos & Co".
but hold, and Las uniformly held, that many follies or this kind Mr. Lincoln has'r-y f Votl authentio.) At
.... ... . ' , ... , . , ,. , 1 length, niter several less direct lnnma-
the abolition ot tlavery wa9 a question for ( practiced with his foolnth messages and A-wSf j recsivea a. private letter from
the States in which it is found, nnd not a proclamations. Whenever the Southern Mr. Sanders, slatine that Messrs. Clay,
nuostion for the sovsrnmenU at Washinc- cause has seemed to sink and lag, Mr. llolcombe, himself, nnd another, desired
un to herculean nnd desperate etlbrls and
still stand defiant and unbroken
it in rlnt far in In fnrflf ll th future, but
it is possible to conceive its dangers, aild.cido. But to the men
, ii-. ..1 T !- 1
10 maKercasonauie provision rguinsi mem.
Certainly, it is possible for the peoplo of
tho United States, by selecting new rulers,
to put their public affairs, incldding this
business of the war, upon a new footing
to remove tho main obstacle to peace and
great work of their forefathers, to take a
hand in nnv such work of national eui-
Dr. Boveu is loo woll and favorably
known to require a word from us. The
fact that he is now tho choice of tho De
mocracy of tliij county for the fourth or
fifth time and generally withcut oppoei
reunion, which has impeded their great , lion attests tho estimation in which he
efforts hitherto, nnd rendered their suffer
ings nnd sacrifices unavailing for the ob
ject for which they were incurred. This
is the great and necessary work to be done
by thom in regaining the road of safely,
and lo its performance they aro earnestly
ministration aro removed from power, and
patriotic and just men are made to fill
their places, the people of the adhering
sections of the country will have done
their part in removing the cause of war
nnd tho obstacles to pence, cud will be
represented ty men competent alike to
is held by hh fellow citizcus. It is a dis
tinction that no other man can boast of.
Should he receive the District nomination
he wiil be supported with similar unanim
ity at the October election, and will no
Jacob A. Faust, the nominee for Sheriff,
is a gentlemen of excellent capacity, 0!
correct and well-established moral habits,
and of the soundest political faith. Should
he be elected, (of which there cannot be
conduct war nnd to secure peace, who will; a rational ti0UbM ho wilI bo n0 discredit
mil 1HIUCA isvc-utv, IUI I1IC iuucujuuu null
reunion of the country, moral influences
' more potent than physical force, and who
will achieve their mission before exhaus
tion end intolerable buffering have been
Concluiion 'next week.
The People will Find a Way.
From the Boston PiAt, Dein.
The mass of the people, South and North,
and Ettstand West, want peace on the basis
of the Union and the Constitution. What this
people want, 10 generally, they will Jiml out a
way lo have. In God's name, shall a one-
man power, or a mere party power, in this
republican land, defeat so noble and holy
What is this barriorf Simply the dogma
that there cannot bo a unity of slave states
and fro states I A n old elect ioneerlng tire
text J Put forth, too, w hen President Lio
coln is called on, by every consideration
of humanity and duty, to rise above party
and serve the wliole country. His course
ought to be considered long and well. He
puts as the base of peace "the abandonment
of slavery." On other points he is flexible,
On this poiut he is rigid. The condition,
invohes the radical chance bv stntei nf a
minion oi wnito population ol tbeir social
system. It involves a now Union. It is
revolution. Il involves eternal.war I This
is me solemn truiu tor tno people to con
eider. What authority has Mr. Lincoln to
mane such a condition an ultimatum T
HSyTfce Democratic Congressional nom
ination in this district is beginning to be
the subject of some attention. We hear
the names of a number of able and prom
inent gentlemen mentioned in that con
nection, nmongihem ex-Governor Bigler,
and Hon. Wm. A. Wallace, of Clearfield
county; Judge Brown and B. W. Lacy,
Ksq., of Warren ; Vm. A. Gailbraith, Eq.,
Col. Grnt, nnd Judge Marvin, of thi
county, Either of theso persons would
roake a strong candidate Our choice is
the man who is likely to make the best
run, and we care not from w hat portion ol
the district he hail8.-i.V1V Observer.
Washington shoddy editor oalls
upon the inventive genious of the coun
try to construct some sort of portable de
fensive works that will enable our meu
to march straight up to tho enomy's works
instead of resorting to flanking operations!
Scribolerus suggests that tho better plan
would bo for this brilliant genius to in
duce the rebels lo fire blank cartridges.
This.would save the cost of transporting
his "portable" fortifications.
to any of his "illustrious predecessors"
and the Democracy of Clearfield will be
proud of their choice. He is a hard-working,
ihdustrious, aud intelligent mechanic.
Wm. M. McCclloucii, the nominee for
District Attorney, is well known as n gen
tleman of rare ability, of strict integrity,
and nn nrdent Domocrat. Although
among the youngest members, he ranks
well at the Bar, and as the Common
wealth's attorney and rfdvocato, will ac
quit himself in a manner that will be both
creditable and advantageous to tho public.
For County Commissioner, in Conrad
Baker, of Knox township, as tho candi
date, the Democracy presents a gentleman
worthy of the highest confidence. The
office of County Commissioner has sud
denly grown to bo one of the moot impor
tant connected with county affairs, requir
ing business capacity, but more especially
integrity nnd firmness. Taxes are unpre-
cedentedly high already all caused by
the war to compel the South to "nbnndon
slavery" but unless the peoplo are spe
cially careful in tho eoleclion of their
financial agents, their condition will very
soon bo hopeless. Mr. Baker is the man
for the occasion. He is ono of out most
industrious and enterprisiug farmers, nr.d
has a just appreciation of tho importance
ton or Richmond. Mr. Lincoln enun
ciated the same sentiment in hU Inaugu
ral, aud scores of limes since. It is clear,
then, that ho deliberately determined to
arrest the very initiation of settlement
to nip it in tho bud and henco his com
munication addressed ' To whom it may
rconccrn," in which he makes tho over
throw of slavery a condition precedent to
the reception of any communication on
the subjectof settlement any settlement,
however honorablo or advantageous
What there is in the present aspect of the
struggle to warrant Mr. Lincoln in assum
ing 6uch an imperious attitude, we area!
a loss to discover. Had he ju3t heard that
tho immediate future was pregnant with
somo mighty event that was to establish
the wisdom of his policy the sufficiency
of his material power not only that the
war was to end in "sixty days," the Union
be restored ; but that slavery was uho lo
bo abandoned everywhere I His call for
500,(K)0 recruits is a sufficient answer on
this point, llo saw no bright spot, and
no hope in the (utuio; but was im
pelled by that samo spirit of fanaticism
about slavery that has beclouded his judg-
last and most unwise stop of nil VoTh'row
away tho golilen opportunity of mking a
r.ame for himself among the benefactors
of mankind, and of healing the wounds of
his bleeding country, nnd of spreading joy
and gludness in the midst of countless
families, or nil grades of society, who are
living In daily terror of his inexorable and
But he would not. lie has deliberate
ly arrested negotiation to re-establish the
Union, nnd demanded that the war shall
go on, thereby declaring that the senti
ment in his Inaugural, "If you go lo war
you cannot fight always, and after much
loss on both sides, and no gain on either,
tie identical qustions of intercourse nnd
settlement will be upon you," was intend
Lincoln has come along with ono of his
invigorating doses to givo it new life.
This lute act is equal to one hnudred
thoucand men added lo Lee's army. Jeff'.
Davis and his Cabinet had not the power
to do so good n thing for the rebel cause.
A,l tl.an lin.w will it. n ffi.p I I li n Km I 11
to visit Washington, "upon complete and
unqualified protection being given oy
the Piesiden t or the Secretary of War."
As I saw no reason why the opposition
should bo the solo recipients, of theso gen
tlemen's overtures, if such there wore (and
it is stated that Mr. Clay aforesaid is pre
paring or to prepare nn important letter
to tho Chicago Convention,) j wrote mo
How many recruits will it 6cni lo Grant's president, urging him to invite tho rebel
army? Not one man. But its direct and gentlemen lo ashington, there lo open
Ithobudcet. I stated expressly; that I
, , ' , , , 1 , knew not what they would propopo if so
ands away. A few, ar.d ouly a few, of Mr. invile(li but j coutd imngine no offer that
Lincolu's former supporters endorse his1 niight be made by them which would not
new position, and they nee the moat fanati- conduoo, in one way or another, to a res
cal of tho Abolitionists, who take good Car ! 'oration of tho inlegrity and just nuthori
. . .. ..... !tw"of the Union.
to uo all their lighting ai uome. Jut, mo , T. uit;m,tel, nenuieced in
effect upon tho mas3 of tho people of' tl,is viow fo far as to consent that the rcb-
nll nartiei is too obvious to be misunder- 'el acents should visit W nshincton. butdi
stood. They are discussing this subject rccie-t that should proceed to Niagara,
, , ., and accotui any Ihem lliecce to tho capi-
on the nigh-ways mm uywayon tiiecor-.. . ..... , , r,luclanllv un.
tiers or the streits aud nt tho ctoss-roads.!tjcrj0i( fooling deeply, and observing al
They utterly deny the right of the Presi-1 most any one elso niight better have been
dent to u.se tho law to drag them intolnt on this errand. But time seemed
, ,. ... r I . 'precious, and I immediately started,
an unlawful war. Outside of the law he Arriye(, 0 lhi(, gitioof tLo Faii, t role
has no more power than they have. luatncr0gg i Mcrs. Clay & Co., stating'that,
he hr.a so placed himself, is cor.coded by jon tho understanding that they had tho
CARDIJER & HEMUbi
GREAT AMERICAN flBTir
m mAj iw,J22Ji,,
all candid men; and having so placed
liiniscir, he has forfeited all claim to their
confidence, obedience, or support. Their
1 l - if- T iH.lM linlt rpf rnrA
his step9, and accept the U.viojj as the
object and tho oxur object of Ihe war, else
he never can have their aid and support.
needful rowers from tho authorities at
Richmond, 1 was authorized to give litem
a safe conduct! to Washington, they res
ponded that, though in the confidential
emrtlnvtnent of their government, and
iully conversant with it-tiowi - and
purposes, they had not the snacific pow
ers, I required, but would get them, if
permitted, ana desired in order 10 save
o Male andFeM
Of tht !., tilnui
T ! THI W...T?"V
tht the. k. v.""
Tim Son of lit ImiiZ
before kiis la ik ;
the Fcra.l. tymtiRj, f
- AH Mahommed
firm Um oil er tin!. )
tmur, ko ill ,rrB i,K;
l '"ii, Dimh Ux.
Tke Manner wtuld till lUuttakai
j MAGNIFICENT BAND CHART
iiaa JMr. Lincoln UengneU to inaugurate lime-to proceed at once lo Wasbineton.
insubordination ond resistance ftl the and l permitted thence to communicate r'JJ
North, ho could not have taktn a ,ic with Uichraond for the purpose. Not feel- jfv,Vk Ciir. n. d..VXiii.
ing at liberty to concede this, I telegraph
cd to Washington for further construct
ions, and was duly informed that Major
Hay, the President's private secretary,
rpbftl rnu.P. ho rr.nl.1 nnt 1,v a.lnr.lorl lOUlU SOOn be OP HIS Way to me. U
. , ,. ., ' Ireachedlhe Falls-on the 20th, ond
uiviu .iiii;iviiv uituin. i vr im-no gient goon Crossed
better calculated lo accomplish the end
Ih.in tho one he has adopted. On the'
other hand, had he intended to aid the!
wrongs he must answer at the bar or the
country. . u
Tub Negro Ahead. The late law of
Congress increasing the pay of the Army
did not placo the wLite and the black
troops upon an equality. Ij gavo the
ed ?.i a delusion and a fraud ; for uo sane inofi,0es deciJeJ advantages. For tho
u-itue viui'i's me increased pay commenced
man will say there has not
loss on both sides, or that this is not tho
time anticipated by Mr. Lincoln if the
lime is ever to come when theworshould
give way to negotiation.
But this is not all, nor the worst : Mr.
Lincoln not ouly refuses to ontertnin
over to the Clifton, where
Major Hay, after mutual introductions,
handed Prof. Holcomb the following pa
per, iu the handwriting of the President :
Execi'tivb Mansion, )
Washington, July IS. 1801. J
To whom it may concern :
Any proposition which cmbrorci the rcMorn
tioo ofpeaco, the integrity of the whole Union,
nnd the abnndomnout of slavery, and which
coinea br and with an authority Hint, run rrniml
the irmiel now at war acainst the United Btntci.!
will be received and considered by the e xeoutive
government of tho United Statos.'and will be mot
by liberal terms on fubttantinl'and collateral
. . .i 1 1. l .1 c i ti i
r,.,i . . i c r .. ,, puiiiie j nn iuv uenrvr uicreui pnnii nnve lata
for the penod of four months. Ihe Ten n- conduct both w..v.. ABRAHAM LINCOLN-
on the 1st of May, 1864 ; for the blacks on
the 1st of January, 18C4 thus giving the
negroes more pay than ihe white soldiers
syknnia Ileserves were mustered out of
i.t.i s t a . r. it l .
uumo guos lurmer, ana puts the war on
the scrvico about tho middlo of June last,
'PI... . - .1 . .
propositions lor settlement and r,P.ii u'' u,u u" l " 'nweasra pay.
I lucj eni luiuugu uen. urant. s campaign
from the Bapidan to Bathcsua Church, at
the ol 1 price. The difference boloen the
, services rendered by that Division to Gen.
r L 1 a l -i . . .
tohavfl hn rPn.o n,i nn Ts .:, .i.:.iurB"' Bna iue uovemmont, onu moseot
edict ii acknowledged. Henfor.l, ti. lU0 n"8r0CB ,n u,e eftnie arny. Uur'"g
(ground utterly untenable and unlawful
He makes the overthrow of slavery, fa'
otato institution j, a sine quo non. We ore
1 loft the Fulls by the ue.xttrain, leaving
Major Hay to receive any respone to the
President's proffer should any bo made;
but there was none, Messrs. Clay and
llolcombe oddrossed a letter of sharp crit
icism on the President's pi offer above quo
ted, which I first read in tho columns of
the daily journals of this city. And hero
the matter closed, despite all rumors of
further or other negotiations. Messrs.
uny, liolcomb. ond fcanders remain at
war must acknowledgedly be for tho
overthrow of a State institution, ond not
1 rt OD.A.I I I , n ...it. 11.. f .1
I v bocui iud uuwiuriiy oi me federal,
laws within the States. !
of the duties that will devolve upon him,
and will devote his bc6t encicies to n t"ce to that authority ceased to-morrow
ttie war would still go ou till the slaves
wero all sot free. Tho 500,000 recruits
mut be fortlicomini?. not. in Boint.i;uii
, that campaign, will be duly recorded in the Fulls, or nt the adjacent watering-
history j the difference In thoir pay will
bo found below :
faitlifill il iantini'rn Af 1 1,Am
For Couuty Auditor, we have M. L. C.
Evans, of Tike township, who is also a
farmer, ond is highly fiualfied for tho
But according to Mr. Lipcolo, if resis-sprrjeant . .
Fa. Reserve. The Xegro.
tho Union, t ut to subvert ono of its es-
Thk Last Scahe The Abolition ropers
aro making a great blow about the discor-
place of St. Catherine's and are still in the
receipt 4of many, visits from Democratic
politicians, who cross tho border on pur
pose. I heartily approve the President's Imsnn
jof negotiation, and think thcni calculated
to exert a salutary inlluence at the South;
and yet I think il would have been wiser
to have interposed no conditions, but ask
ed the confederates to perfect nnd verify
their credentials, nnd then moke their
proposition, ror, thus brought to book,
very important office for which ha lian.'enliaj. principles tho riohl nf nSiniA1!. of i trpmnnHn... t,,-r ; wriar, coiiw tney liavo protlered that would
. ,.. . ' ..... ,
to cuooso nnrl rninw ii ,li ' t t...t ., uuii
.,.,..,. " ' UULUCai,J' i",,u '", n'OKiDg to me cstauiisiimenii ihe Union cause T It looks to me as tho'
been selected. Mr. Evans is ycl a young
man ; but he is well qualified in every
respect, and a Democrat in the strictest
senso of the word.
II. W. Tark, of the borough of Clear
field, the nominee for Coroner, is one of
our most industrious, intelligent, ond
highly respected mechanics; and whose
Democracy is of the purest water. j
a moro unexccptionablo ticket
nevor rreeantl tn t,a r,r.i r i..l
liave strengthened the upholders of the
rao.t uniy ui4 im .b,T,ji, aw,irtKi U
iiin. voia, rea ena mm, mini
Iiwb upon Urn mornirif ofeihibilioi InnlM
nio CiiiHo.rt fill. campeiUoiieJri uw
frynted of impi.in ricliniM lua pirdm I
AVILlilON which U etJJiHeof leilinlifew
uanliralr in.t nt niiniificlepejMfrWtrt'
S.eton, il t co.l of fJOOM if Mi. Ilt.rj Udr '
South 8u, New Vork. The (,'", Hu5
oao V, I'aortHTiae irnl Arroi..un'
I'll In tha ajtreme. Tha Srun of lloun. Fa"
Jtui.u ara ol ttia AnMt anil hail tti n4li
warld. The Traupa cf Perfctnrn (napwaiM
tha lrofeaioa. Look at Ihe NiraHi 1
tbc Peopl.'l finnaCW
PanilM tnlCuikTaa :
Miss Eliza C4
tlx 'uno4 rwwit
La Petit Camlt
, tfc. Inftnt rrT f
Ircled Aalil""- , ,(
Tun Hiw5 JL
or Qrand CjgJ
it rnnr" - , hr " a
It trips one's patience to inquire in
to Mr. Lincolu's right to do these things,
so flagrant is Ihe usurpation, so prepos
terous the pretention. Mr. Lincoln, as
the President, is swoi ii to seo the laws
executed, and all he has aricht to do,
JfcSTA party composed cf five young la
dies and three young gcntlemen were en-
ioyinga boat-ride by moonlight, at I)un
lirk, Near York, on Tuesday evening last,
when it was discovered that tho boat was
filling with water and sinking. Onoof
tuo young men started to swim ashore for
jisto enforce their execution ; and when
was that is accomplished, his right to make
to the people of tho
county. And in saying this we cast Mtanco to tho Foderal authority ceases
,h p it 7?," lh """""M candi- within a State that may atone time have
anv other! rWina,l.r8"faU,n uPon ' revolt, the war must cease in that
111 ,TK,. ,lhoCd,dalolef'Jro,he;Si'5nd more: such. State must be
rwr.v, e.uvu wouiu permit its In .'ll.l
i. - J ....wiij i.j
JU3I, IU) UlUt'll,
.hull... I . . .1 . . .
uuu.uer uum, wuen IUO WllOie party Jlim- nkp nlarn nnrl tYeit lira. ,
ped overboard, and lhre& of tha votinir In. l ,ru
die wore drowned.
lies wore drowned.
afcCKJovornor Seymour is a man of queer
notions. lie has ordered a lot of onions
tor the soldiers aid a pickle for General
say ,allowod.to rcsumo its functions as a Stale
in tho Union, on the terms of the Consti
tution. Mr. Lincoln has no right to make
new conditions he lias no moro right lo
Tirp.priliA 1 1, a n,tAi 1 1. - i . t . a
rp. . i .. r "auiniu u ui slavery iu unc
If.;!:r.n"Cr,bUeri6ned he hM the establishment of it
ot a JNorlti western Confederacy, tliroiu-h rare onnorlunitv was IorI for Mmnelliflfr
the agency of a secret organization known 'lher l Democracy of the loyal ftates or
as tho "Order of American Knights." The'VVT ? r P, 2 ,0-,f.v. ""u
,. , . fc iUO, manifestations of sympathy with the rob-
disclot-ures go on to state that New York, els in their desperate struggle. I may be
retirifylvania, New Jersey, nnd other mistaken in Ibis, but I cannot bo in my
Eastern States are to bo included rroJ conviction that every indication fade
claiming a war policy in these States. I !lr." "r;,rl,rriLl!!.0d8.hei . " J
whilst a peace policy is lo be advocated in ciliate the great perverted mass of those
the Westorn Slates. The developments now fighting to divide and destroy their
further declaro Ihat Mr. Vallandighnm nj "r country. .
is tho Commander-in-Chief in tho loyal ; m aii..1i.i u .j'
. , 1 . . . .v .voiuvuvu wi ucr Kmiiii-iiareiHS,
fctates, ana that ho was SO appointed and at Ulen Hope, July 2Sd, Fsnny R. Cooper,
anugruor or lidwin and Isbel R. Cooper, of
ilu piaco, Bgea li years 9 tuontbs d 22 dn;s,
... A PrflCe
r. r,iiiHn",t,r I
n. fnridt the Day f5 ..TTrtiT
wait for th. Show and ,,.1,
of Arabs. l,0',corJe?yoo
WILL EXHIBIT J
That Ihey will all la triumnhnnilv
elected, is as certain as that the election
with this part of their work.
in another; no more right lo make the
5yThe ArmBtronffDtmoiTaMmblisriecl overthrow of slavery in the South a con
at KitUnintr. has been sold, and tint am dition nrecod
rears is a full fledged Abolition paper. Jmake the establishment of it iu the North
On Monday, Anfcwl j
r " MfflW""
4 vicinity, that b ba Isert
sworn while in Richmond. The real ob
ject of this organization is declared to be
"lo embarrass tho Government in the
conduct of the war, and to overthrow the
Government" . Knar If llmi-a ! nw l...a
---- , ....... i , u i u , . T
in an tiiis, or if anybody really suspects! . xwuvuuin ii3iuun;. "TT . f' V.itowitiitM,!lXi
n..r,..?.c,.7,Pic, ,., Tz,rXi&iT&
that Mr. V allandigham, or any body else, Woagh of Cloarllold, commoncinj on Tuei- (other pts of ths wVf jfcIj
ha, any hand la it, why do they not m-1?::,! Jt,.."dl nlVMs.pJ. J1-
..i Vtu fTI . . 1 """'"ft tsvctuv'ss rv n m i 9. n iuii nvu I ' . -- - " s t
donee of Teschers, sad friend of education, ts 0BEBT J. WAhhM't "ltf f
esraectly deeired. I IV Cleerfleld, T., " -
.-. ' r O. B. 6ANPF0RD, J poilte theJoorssl .lH"4
Aug, 3, 1361. CD,eup-t ) "J
rest him T There is quite sufficient causo.
All want is faith in the story. Mr.
Vallandigham wilt make do resistance.