Clearfield Republican. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1851-1937, July 28, 1880, Image 2

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    She jgt publican.
Gioboi B. Goodlandir, Editor. .
U.der, If yog want to know what if going on
1b too business world, Jait reed oar advertising
aotBBsBa, id apeei.1 oolann id paruouiar,
democratic National Ticket!
Gen. Winficld S. Hancock,
Hon. William II. Ensjisli
Itobirt K., Wllli.m II. riajford.
D.i. D!l.
1. Job. SleviB. 1 16. George A. Poll.
3. Edwin A. I'ue. to. A. M. Benton.
I. John M. Campbell, '17. J. P. Linton.
4. Utiles Dallett, 1. Col. John 8. Miliar.
4. John M. Muffld. IU. J. O. Ballon.
. Edward Waldon. JO. C. M. Bower.
T. Nathan 0. Jaraei. ,11. J. A. J. Buohnnan.
I. George Filbert. 1. Christopher Magee.
9. Ju. U. M'Sptrren. iX llobert M. Oibion.
10. Dr. A. J. Martin. .24, Thomas Bradford.
II. Adam derringer. Jo. llarrjt W. Wilion.
11. Frank Turner. lis. Hamad Griffith.
13. P. J. llirmingham. 127. J. Hon Thompson.
Democratic Stale Ticket!
m in inn j to bold it it counted in.orplaeedtfaereJ
by any fraud, li. a. Ghaut.
I CO old oei-tr bar been reconciled to tbe ale
Tat ion by the emalleet aid of mine of a peraon,
bowerer reapeettble In private lift, who nnit
rorever carry upon bit brow too itmp or fraud
firtt triumphant la American history. No eub
aequeot tut ion, however meritorioui, ean waih
away tho letter or that record.
Cbarlii Frahcu An ami.
I would rather ban tht endorsement of a quar
tor of a million of the America, people than that
of tb Louisiana Returning Board, or of the Corn
ea.! I on which excluded the facte and decided
the quetttoa on a technicality.
Under (he forme of law, Kntberford B. Hayei
nat neen aeetared rreiident or me united Blafee.
Ilia title reita apoa disfranchisement of lawful
voter!, the falia oertlfloatei of the returning offi
een acting eorrnptJy, and the dec ii Ion of a com
mission which hai refused to heareridenea of al
leged fraud. For the flnt time are the American
people confronted with the fact of a fraudalentlr-
leeted President. Let It not be understood that
the freud will he allcntly acquiesced In by the
eountrj. Let no boar pasi In which the usurpa
tioa ii forgotten.
Admhi or DitfocHATic U. O.'t.
One hundred yean of faamaa depravity accu
mulated and concentrated Into a olimai of crime.
Never again In ore hundred yean ahe.ll they have
aa opportunity to repeat the wrong.
Dakibl W. Voorbrui.
The true and proper see of the military power,
bee idea defending the national honor against for
, eign nations, i to uphold the lawi and olvil gov
ernment and to feoare to every pereon reiiding
among si the enjoyment of life, liberty and prop
The right of trial by jury, the habeas corpus,
the liberty of the press, the freedom of epeeob,
the natural right! of aerioni and the rigbta of
property mail be preferred.
Power may destroy the formi, bat not tho prln
clplu ofjuttioe. Then will lire in ipite even
of the tword.
The great principles of Amcrioan liberty atlll
are the lawful inheritance of this people and ever
boa Id be.
Armed Insurrections on forcible reiUtanoe to
the law will be Inaiantly repressed by armi.
Nothing cm intimidate me from doing what I
' believe to be honeat and right
Arbitrary power haa no existence hare.
iFrom the New York Timet, Feb. 10, 1873.
I Mire. Kelley and (larfleld present moit
dUtreaiing figure. Their aertlcipttioo in the
Credit Mobilier affair if eomplloated by the moit
unfortunate eon trad iotioni of taitimoay.
Prom the New York Timet, Feb. 10, 1RTA.)
The eberaeter of the Credit Mobilier wai no
teeret. The fouroe of tta profile were very well
known at the time Congreeimea bought It.
Tbongb Oakei Amea may have raeoeeded in eon
eealiiig hit owa motive, wbleh waa to bribe Oon
greaiaieB, their acoeptanoa of the itViok waa not
a that aeoonat lanooeat. The d it honor of the
eel, aa a pertioipatioa in an obvioui fraud, atill
' remalni.
Bam af tbem have Indulged la Uitlmoay with
referaexM to 4he matter which bai beea contra
dieted. The oommitlee diiictfarjrt iA (ft
Roeye Ammf o tk HMMftert. Hit em only
oVar .en tA frunti that il i mntrui. Hut nninm
faAey fiptn mnder oath it morally, if not Ugal-
It U the clear duty af ContrreM ta vliit with
puniihmeat all who took Credit Nobilier iteek
irom Oakea Amea.
-fFrom the New York Tribune, Feb. !, m.
Jtunee A. Uerfteld, of Ohio, bed tea ibaree;
never pl4 a dollar; received m, which, after
the investigation bogen, he wai aoxloa to have
enniidered ai loan from Mr. Oakei Amea to
H ell, the wIckedaaH of all or It la that tbaae
man betray d the Uuit of lb people, dooeivrd
their oonriitnenu and by ovailoni and mlaeuooda
eonfeeead the traaeactioa to be diigraeefnl.
I From tbt New York Tribune, Feb. 1, 1871.
Mr. Amea eaUbliihef very clearly the point
that he wai not alone la thla ofTenie. (f A i$ le
U vpll4 ft nry, l men wk wre iVioref
eaedrf 90 with Aim,
A Childish Ixijumv. "Ta,
what does tho printer live on Y"
"Why, my child ?" "Becaune I
heard you gay you hadn't paid
him for six yearn, and you fltill
take tho paper."
Don't foil to read ".Scandal in the
Army," Da oar fonrlh fiape.
If., J, .
In aicordunct) with tho adjourn
ment of the week previous, tho Demo.
crnta ol Clearfield borough tmiernbleJ
in the Wigwam on last Saturday even
inir for the Kjriioso ol orsum'g n
Hancock Club.
The meeting was called to order by
Smith V. Wilson. On motion of Win,
E. Wallace, W. W. Botta waa oleoted
tomporary Chairman. On motion of
Wm. M. McCullougb, Dr. J. L. It.
Hcichhold and L. H. Ale were, elected
tomporary Secretaries.
. The next business in order waa tho
report ol the Committee on pcrmanont
organijuition, whic h, through ita Cupir
man, A. B. Shaw, made tho following
report: Presidont, Win. M. McCu;
lough. Vice Presidents, J. A. Fuust,
Gcorgo W. Goarhart, Jas. McLlauglilin,
Michael Kitllebergor, Frank ttiekel,
Daniel W. Mooro, Fred Cardon,
E. C. Welch, and John I. Patterson.
Secretaries, Dr. J. M. Stowart and
John Ray Bixler. Treasurer, W. M.
Shaw. Marshal, George Weaver, with
power to appoint all the necessary aids.
Exocutivo Committoo, Colonel Wultor
Barrett, Chairman, James L. Leavy,
Wm. D. Biglor, J, Frank Snydor and
A. W. Loo.
On motion of D. L. Krebs, tho re
port of the Committee was unani
mously adopted. Tomporary Chair
man Belts called upon the now officers
to come forward and tuko their scats.
Tho tomporary offlcors thon vaeatod
their seats, which were occupied by
tho permanent organisation. Mr. Mc
Cullough on taking bis seat en the
platform, delivered a ringing spoccb,
followed by Mr. Krebs, Col. Barrett,
and somo others. 1 ho mooting was
decidedly a lively ono from the open
ing until tho adjournment. The Ex
ecutive Committoo will fix tho time
for futuro meetings.
Tho Soldiors' Homo, at Dayton
Ohio, was lounded under proper mo
tives and for a good purpose. But for
several years past its mnnngement has
become debauched, and tho charity in
jected into it originally, is being utilir.
cd to advunco tho interests of' tho Rad
ical party. It is now being used as a
surface graveyard for the purpose of
colonizing Radical voters for the Oc
tober election in that Slate. Wo are
credibly informed that two soldiers,
citizens of this vicinity, and draw
ing large pensions, aro basking in
that beautilul Dayton grove, making
ready to vole the Radical ticket in the
Buckcyo Stato in October, and then
turn np at their homes in the Key
stone Slate in time to volo at the No
vember election. If this is true, it is
a most damnable way of working up
tho succoss of tho Radical party. Lot
our friends, both hero and in Ohio,
look into this fraud and cxposo the
.. ......... U .111.
crime. Democrats of Ohio, look into
this fraud. If they are colonizing sol
diors from Clearfield, they are at it
Radical Authoritt. The celobrat
od Oakcs Amos, formerly a Radical
Congressman from Massachusetts, has
assigned 329 roasona why James Abra
ham Garfield should not bo olectcd
P. S. Lator returns show that ono
Do Golyor out-tops Ames and fur
nishes 5,000 reasons on this samo
point. This is a little rough on this
truly good man. It looks like turning
State's evidonce, but tho Democrats
are not responsible for what tbey say.
Fo&wardI MARcnl I Wo notice thut
the Democrats of Curwonsvillo and
Piko township havo joined hands for
tho purposo of organizing a Hancock
Club, and have fixed npon next Satur
day evening as the time to open the
ball. Wo understand that Col. Walter
Barrett, Wm. M. McCullougb. and J.
Frank Snyder, Esqs., will bo present
to address tho meeting. See posters
which we have printed for the occa
sion. Domocrats, to your post)
W. S. H.
Thcso aro tho most significant in
itials in the whole alphabet they
stand for both the subject and the
predicate of tho most interesting and
important fact that now concerns tho
American pooplo:
Tboso letters of themselves betido a
Democratic victory.
It is Auazinu. If thoro evor was
a man on this Continent that commit
ted square-toed porjury, that man is
James Abraham Garfiold, who swore
befura tho Poland Committee that he
nover dealt in Credit Mobilier, whilo
1329 dog-cboap was in his pockot
when bo kissed the book. Now be
wants to bo rrosidont ! Why, bo
should be sent to the Ponitontinry in
stead of to tho While House I
Our first page is covored with Han
cock at Goltysburg. Those who fail
ed to read this article last Wintor
when w published It, should embrace
the present occashSn, and thou that
read it then should road ft over again.
"Round Tip,''"Sominary Ridge," etc.,
it not romance.
The editor of the Amy and Navy
Journal, who Is a strict Radical, gives
Gen. Hancock a good sond-olT. See
fourth page.
The owners of borses may flmt soma
consolation by reading an article on
our fourth ago rulaUng to bono
The editor of tho Journal, who has
recently fallen in love with Judge
llluck, because the Judge, from per
sonal motives, niiil aa Garfield s legal
adviser, has given the Itadicul nominee
several puffs, and therefore the editor
in question quotes tho ex-Attorney
(lenerul us good authority. Judge
Black has been traveling in Kuropo
for some time punt, and has been writ
ing letters homo to his personal friends,
among them Col. McClure, of tho Phil
adelphia Tunis, in which tho Judge,
lawyer liko, gives General Garfield a
good purT ; but before ho closes his
opistlo ho gives him an awful dig, too.
Below will bo found tho letter in ques
tion :
IIotkl Coxtirt.l, PaRII, June IS, 1SS0.
- Mt Da.R Sir 1 bar. regularly received the
TVnee einu. 1 bar. been or tbii aiue, and through
It I bav. learned all I know about the .itaatinn
at borne. 1 am inforinej fully oouoerniog the
nomination at Chioago, and did Dot need muvh
Information about too ebaraeter and hiatory of
the Modulate there let up, tny peraonal acquaint
ance with blot haing tolerably full and lotiinai.
Th. acoounta 1 Bav. of lb. preceding, at, utn
einnall and of the uiovomonta tbat led to tb. r.-
ulte art
ulta ar. provokingly meagre. Home letter or
if your upon th. eiieet ot oenerai itan-
oook'a nomination waa tdegraphed and publish
ed in th. London .nd farie papera aev.ral day.
ago. No political paper of equal length baa ever
given me greater ploalura In the reading. Yon
area political pbiloiopber and your .peculation
bav. eoinewliel ditappointod me by their eound
n.M and accuracy. You let drop a. expreaiion
In INSo concerning Ooneral Hancock and bii then
particular frienda which impreiend ma with the
notion that you did 0"t admire either blin or
them up to the point of their merlti. I .. now
that you appreciate not merely bia gallantry and
herolam aa a ei. Idler, but tboie far higher qoalt
tiea of mind and heart wbicb go to form the ohar
aetef of a great ruler in . oon.lltutionaj govern
ment. Your expreurd determination to aee that
General Uarltelu ahull b. defended agalnit all un-
Juat arperaloB Irom nil perlooal character la
equally pleaiant reading to ma, lor 1 nav. neon
hie devoted friend for many yean, and I am re
solved tbat I never will believe that be doea not
deiarv. the affection I Bav. OMtowed npon him.
If b. would carry th. principle, wbicb regulate
bia private life Into bia pahlio comluot h. would
make the tint chief magtetrate we hare aver bad.
But he will act for the Inteaeita of bit party, aa
be haa acted all bia lifetime, and tbat will require1
bim to take tb. advic. which Stcpheni gave to
Monleliua In the war. I DO NOT
In Kngl.nil, Scotland and Ireland L have
learned much that I never would bav. known
without ooming abroad ; but th. deair. to return
h.l been increasing upon me until It amount! to
noatelgia. It ia plearant to be here, but the
pleaiuro il mora than oonnter-balunced by the
wearin.fa of abeenoe from borne. Nevortholeu,
I cannot getaway from Liverpool before AuguM,
and may porribly be detained even longer. I
may b. pcriuad.d to at.y her. until aftftr th. 41b
for the great dinner thco to com. off, but unleaa
I ean getaecority and aafe pledgei againat being
called out to make a public exhibition of rnyaclf,
I will ahak. the doat off my feet aa a testimony
againat the oity and go to BwitBerland-"fly to
tkie mountain! and tarry not Ia all tho plain"
or I may go up to Dresden and floe General Cass,
tb.beat .nd trueit of American Democrata.
I w T.ry truly yonrs, J. S. Black.
Now, what we object to Is, that tho
editor of thc.otrnfl(, in publishing tho
loiter, omitted what wo havo put in
"caps." Among newspaper men this
is considered a very dirty trick, and
tho writer has tho right to cowhide an
oditor for such work provided ho has
tho nccossary muscle.
A TmtiLMNn Stout. Among tho
vory affecting stories told of tho early
lifo of Jimmy Garfield, going tho
rounds of the Republican prosa, is the
following, which we re-print, admon
islting our readers to prcparo to shed
whatever tears they may have to spare
for an emorgoncy liko this:
When SJ a youth h. t.ught aohool In Ohio, h.
sit a. poor that ba had only nna suit, and tbat ol
jean. Toward the aod or tb. term, the troweere
became vary tbia, and wbil. bending down one
day be tor. on. of th. ko.M nearly around. The
chagrined teacher pinned it together aa h. wai
aoie, and mat nignt mad. Mmewoal hitter com
plaint to Mra. Stilee, wber. b. waa boarding, in
regard I. hla poverty. "Ob, never mind," laid
the good woman, "you .an go to bad and on. of
the boyi will bring down your pantaloons, an. I
will ..arerully derBjh.jijWifl, lft .wjji. jj
will forget all about such little things as tbat."
Those of our rcadors who wont to
school about tho same lime will ro
member that tho method of correction
in uso was to draw the pupil across
the knee and apply the remedy to the
prominent part, and this doubtless ex
plains tho woakness of the tcachorV
trowsers in that particular point. It
indicates further that when a youh
committed a misdemeanor ho was not
allowed to "lot it go as a loan," but
suffered for it, which also may be pro
photic. And if James Abraham should
now go on tho stand and swear that
bo "never owned, received or agreed
to rccoivo," a pair of darned pants,
what would bo left of tho story, any
way f Lewistocn Sentinel.
Paoroi'ND Disoust! Yes, those aro
good words when uttorcd at tho right
time and in tho right place. Tho con
duct of the Conlodorato Brigadiers is
viewed with profound disgust bv tho
Radical brothron. When thoso "red-
handed rebels" insisted on voting some
830,000,000 of pension arrearages to
tho boys in bluo, tho Radical soul was
ponotrnted, permeated, perforated and
saturated with alarm. But now those
"traitors who Vtsvo captured the Capi
tol" bavo done a mora awful deed than
voting to tax themselves 18,000,000
for tho benefit of tho Northern sol
diors. They havo seized on ono of tho
boys in bluo, ono of the bravest men
bo fought them on the balllo-fields
of the war of the Rebellion, and arc
going to seat bim in tho White Houbo,
when tho present fraudulent incum
bency is ended. Thoso aro dolorous
days for the Radical brothron.
General -IlANoocK'a Farm. CI
Hancock has almost regarded Penn
sylvania as bis home ever since be
married here, and often comes hero to
visit. Ho osnn a farm near Norris-
town, Montgomery county, and waB
thoro superintending some improvo
menu not ovor throe months ago. At
that tim'o ho said to somo friends that
he might ono day mako his homo on
his Norristown farm that the but
rounding country was beautiful, and
that lie did not know of a more charm-
Ing place whoro ho could spond tho
remainder of hi lifo. Ho thon inti
mated that be expected to rolire from
aclivo service in tho army.
Th. friend, of Senator Wallaoa throuahoal Uia
Biai. were oompejieu to underg. a painful disap
pointment npoa learning that be had not been
onoeea Chairman ar tb. National Committee,
CaaeioerceNr, Spirit. ,
That romark is loo cute for any
thing, and goes to show that there is
still a "dam phool" about as Artcmus
H ord would say if ho wore still around.
If the editor in quostion would expend
as much talent In defending the Deni
ocratio party aa be does in libeling
Senator Wallace, tho Democrats of
Franklin county might bavo somo
show on election day. As It, is, tho
onomy gets away with that county.
The reason is apparent to all sensible
Garfield Discounted dy nis-Niinu
bobs. Previous to tho Credit Mobillor
and Da Golyor investigations jn 1872-3,
Garfield used to carry bia Congres
sional District by from 10,000 to 12,
00 majority. Sineo then It bos dwln-
died down to 2J300, and bo made np
bia mind not to run again, and bad
himself smnpvlod into the Senate.
Tho Rockvillo (Maryland) Sentinel,
in alluding to our fellow-citizen, says
There are few statesmen or politl
ciitns who occupy a more prominent
and enviable position in the political
history of our rmintry than tho hon
urod and ti listed personage of the Hon.
William A. Wallace, United Slates
Senator from tho old Keystone State
of tho Federal arch.
Scrupulously honest in -all the rela
tions of life, his unswerving fealty to
the great principals which underlie the
foundations of the Government, tho
purity of his public and private record
his untiring vigiluucu, his devotion to
and inatchli aa vindications of his party,
his advocacy of men of integrity, of
character and tried honesty to fill posi
tions ol trust, possessing tho mental
powers of a Cromwell and moving with
tho measured tread of corps of disci
plined infantry in the execution of his
matured plans,' have justly entitled him
to tho distinguished appellation of tho
Wellington of tho great Democratic
In bis urilliant services in tho united
States Senate, but lew men have dis
phtyod such masterly ability in moot
ing the great emergencies of tho times,
and fewer still have achieved such
signal triumphs in tho adoption of
measures calculated to give reposo to
the institutions of tho oountry and re
store tho principles and confidence of
tho bettor days of tbo Republic. But
few men have struck tho enemy moro
stunning blows or accomplished more
in unearthing of such frauds aa have
shocked, nay, almost parulyzod the
patriotic sensibilities of every man who
has at heart the perpetuity, honor and
glory ot his country. But few men
have risen to tho snblimo height of
cutehing-and utilizing the spirit ot tho
fatheis and heroes ol the revolution
who gave us tho power and splendor
of a unilcil .system in the grand galaxy
ol nations.
It is bis success as a great organizer
where his unrivaled powers as a party
leader is best demonstrated and most
to bo admired. With tho profound
deliberation and foresight of i Carnot
are his plans arranged and matured
ana with equal precision ana skill aro
they put into execution.
In tho great fight at the Cincinnati
Convention, the crowning victory of
his life, when asked who was his second
choice, ho replied, "Hancock," and
when further interrogated as to who
would be his third choice, his reply
was equally significant, when he again
replied, "Hancock." It was a confi
donee in bis position, bis power to con
centrate- and hold his forces that gavo
him tho prestige of the first day's
skirmish, it was the splendid dash of
Murst under tho sun of Austorlitz, that
took the Convention curly in tho gen
eral engagement of the second day and
thus Bocured bis choico and that of his
honored Commonwealth and gave to
tho country a hero, a patriot and states-
man, ono whoso name killed all divl
sions and animosities and flooded the
land with rejoicing hope of a now
era of pcaco and prosperity.
When wo behold a man of such ad
mirublo proportions of mind and heart
and wielding them in the defence ol
his fellow man, it is a cause of congrat
ulation and rejoicing.
All honor to tho "Old Keyslono"
.hat sho has within her borders so gal
lant a Icador and son, one who bos tho
courage to strlko down wrong as bo
has tho magnanimity to clovato and
maintain right tho honored and fuith
ful tribuno of tho peoplo of the great
Mate of Pennsylvania.
P. S. Pittsburgh Post, Lancaster
Intelligencer, Chambcrsburg Spirit, etc.,
"please copy."
a nutiE rswiNni.E. ino urokon
Reading Railroad and Iron Company
acknowledges a total indebtedness of
two hundred millions of dollars, aud
ohiims assets to tho amount ot fifty
millions. It was the haughty boast of
these combined companies for years
that they oro tho host officered of
any corporation in tho Stato or United
States, and they insolently pointed lo
tho high sitlariej they paid, such as
$30,000 per year to their President,
$10,000 per yeur to their Vice Presi
dent, $10,000 moro to an engineer in
chief, Ac. All advocates of high sala
ries pointed exiiltingly to the "liberali
ty,'' ol tho Reading Railroad Company,
its magnificent olllcering, Ac, aa at
once an example and proof of the wis
dom of Btich salaries. Now we have
tho finale in tho hugeness of its debts,
tho magnificence of its swindle and
tho stupendous gronduer of its rob
boriesl Extravagant salaries In cor
porations as well as In government are
the prolific source of corruption, mis
management, imponderable exlriiva-
ganco and indebtedness, and final rob
bery of the whole people interested In
Boomino. The Bollefonto IPwVA-
man oayB ; " i he salary of tho Philips
burg pnstmastor bas beon Increased
from $1,100 to 1,400. No doubt that
official felt bad when bo beard tbat the
extra $300 wero to bo put in hie
pocket. Well, our Philipsburg neigh
bors aro giving to put on airs in a sub
stantial manner. Their postmaster bas
a big salary, and the town contains
one ot the largest Hancock Clubs of
any place of its sizo in tbe Slate, orna
mented with the largost banner that
ovor floated Irom any wigwam. With
Casanova, I. ingle and Lindsoy and
thoir backers, tho Hancock boom will
roll over the foea of the Union along
the banks of tho Moshannon, and pret
ty soon alter the 4th of March next,
the big salary of the poslmastor will
be eovorod into the pocket of some
Democrat. We suspoct that the $300
amendment to tbe salary la a campaign
assessment under Hayes' Civil Service
Reform movement, and that much May
bo cut off after all, when the Democrats
got bold of the machine,
Proi-ehlt Balaeoed. Garflold'a
friends complain that Arthur is weigh
ing down tho ticket, and Arthur's
friends make the samo complaint con- j
corning Garfield. IWh side aro right
(bia time. I
It seems to he impossible for a Radi
cal editor to slick to un historical
truth. Tho Now York Tribune tints
delihorato falsities history:
"This party (tho Democratic) was
swept from power in 1HC0, because it
was unuor the control ol tbo South,
and tho country found tho predomi
nance of Southern sentiments,"
Nuw Bee bow plain a lulu will put
lllo falsehood down. Tho historical
fact is that the Democratic party de
feated itself in J8C0 by dividing into
two distinct factions. The joint vote
ot the peoplo for Douglas and Breck
inridge, the two Democratic candidutee
for President, was much greuler than
that given to Abraham Lincoln. .The
popular volo in 1SI10 stood thus:
A. Lincoln, reu u I.SnA.H&l vote.
8. A. Douglas, dim 1,376,144 volei
J. O. Breckinridge, dem SI7.M4 vela.
United Democratic Vote 3,2'JS,S71 votes
Deiuooralic majority j,Sltl volei
A fourth candidate, tho nominee of
tho "Constitutional Union" party, also
received,5liC,380 votes. Honee, accord
ing to history tbo Republican parly
was in a minority of 011,140 votes in
lHtiO, and tho Democratic party failed
of buoocbj in that campaign, not "be
canse it was under control of tho
South," but because it divided its
strength between two caudidatos. Bo
sides if tbo party bad boeu under con
trol of the South, Stephen A. Douglas
woultl not have boon voted for and
John C. Breckinridge would havo re
ceived all instead of a minority of its
votes. The Tribune'! monduoity 'can
not unmake history. llorrisburg Pa
Dar-sRVHRRT or Public IffaTRTcrloll, 1
IUbbiiiuro, ISih, ISStl. J
Ta lit AooW o &W Di'rocfero .-
The Slaw Treasurer, Hon. Samuel Butler,
authorise! ua to give notice that .11 outstanding
Werrante Blued to gchool Districts for the ap
propriatloa or 1S7,, numbered up to 1,0-011, will
b. paid ai ?reiented during the current month ;
and tbat thi balance of the Warrants, numbered
(rem l.ftoo upwards, remaining unpaid at the end
of July, will ! paid during August.
I eongratutat. School Direotora and all inter
ertested in Piblic Schools, that the long delay in
the payment if tbe money due from the Slate il
thos bappily snded.
J. P. Wn aRnaiiaH,
Supt. Publi. Instruction.
This is about tho shabbiest card that
ever came from a Stato Chamber, and
for an old rooster liko the aiiAM, Super
intendent, etc., to issue, is a sin. The
foregoing is an assumption tbat the
Stato Treistiry is bankrupt when it is
notorioua that thero is a balance of
nearly (W million of dollars in the
Treasury (be whole year round. Sup
poso a bisiness man were to adopt
such a shj-stering plan to defraud his
creditors, what would booome of his
good nane if his creditors would dis
cover tint bo had millions in the bank.
Such is the situation of the Stato Treas
ury, and why should a Statu ofiiciuf,
ot anybody "interested in tbe public
schools" or in the advancement of
sound morals, issuo such a card as tho
above. Thero is money enough in tbe
Stuto Treasury to pay overy School
Warrant when issued, and it is a crime
for any Stuto official to assume that
such is net the fact.
It is a Crime. A Democratic ex
change says: Gun. Garfield is enti
tled to a lull and sc-mploto correction of
tbo statement tliul Judge Swayne had
oflicially denounced his conduct in th
Do Golyer caeo. Tho languagoattrib
u ted to Judge Swayne was not his but
that of ox-Senator Doolittle'a brief,
who was counsel in tho case. Mr.
Doolittle, by tho way, is an old line
Republican, who is now supporting
Hancock, and the opinion ho expressed
of Garfield, though not aa significant
as it it bad come from tho judge in the
caso is forciblo and true, and as the
Now York World suggests, why do
not the Republican newspapers boldly
take up and deal with the much more
important question whether the re
ceipt ol a $5,000 bribe Irom contractors
of any sort, by a lawyer who is also a
Congressional Chairman of the Com
luitteo which must pass upon the claims
or bids of such contractors, is or is not.
in tho alleged lunguago of Judge
Swayne, "a sale of official influence
which no veil can covor."
We police by our exchanges that
General Garfield bas two letters out
accepting tho Radical nomination for
President. Tho editor of the Journal
was kind enough to publish tho long
ono, and wo givo tho short ono as fol
lows :
To the Hon. (Irorge lyisbie Hoar and
others, Committee oj the National tic
fublioan Convention t
Gentlemen: My nomination by
your tonvontion at Chicago was un
expected. 1 did not desire It ; 1 had
not even contemplated loo possibility
of its being made. A very distinct
recollection of events in my own pub
lic career left no room in my mind for
tho Supposition that the political par
ty with which I am acting could, un
der any circumstances, risk its suprem
acy upon my candidature. Aftor the
moment ol weakness in which 1
consented to allow my name to go bo-
tore the delegates, my first Itnpulso
was to withdraw. That Impulse has
recurred with augmented strength at
various times during the past five
woe an, b w Bint strong wtinin me.
. ever tboloss, it having been represent
ed to mo that withdrawal at this lime
is impossible, I have reluctantly doci
dod to accept a nomination that was
unsought and uncovcted, and to enter
into a canvass which my better judg
ment declares to be hopeless. In ac
cepting the nomination of the Repub
lican party to be President of the
Lnitud ntutcs, i exprossly disclaim re
sponsibility for the rosult. If unfavora
ble to that party.
Having candidly defined my position
in regard to tho canvass, it becomes
proper lor mo to touch, with equal can
dor, upon tho loading issues that will
ongngo. tho atlontion of tho people dur
ing tho next few months.
In June, 1H68, as ia shown by the
record, and as ia declared by the re
port of the Republican investigating
committoo, known as tbe Poland Com
mittoo, 1 received from Mr. Oakea
Amos a check for three hundred and
twenty nine dollars, being a dividond
on stock bold by me in the Credit
Mobilier of America. J n the confusion
of a trying moment I swore that 1 bad
never owned such stock and novor re
ceived such dividend. Whon - it Was
shown. that the money in question had
neon naia mo, ncyond the poasiniuty
of a doubt, 1 rcntiestcd Mr. (lakes
Ames to consider it a loan. 1 aow
respectfully ask the voters ol th" Uni
ted States to take that viow of the
transaction, and lot it go as a loan,
.On tho LithofJulv. lHils-by an
interesting coincidence just eight years
ago to-day I received from a Arm of
contracture Interested in procuring an
appropriation by the t'ornmittoe of
hich I wus Chairman, a chock tor
$5,000. When this transaction wits
investigated, live years later, by a
Committoo of Congress, 1 swore that
the fj.UOii, was not a bnbo, but a lee.
The tact that 1 had never rendered to
this firm of contractors any services
of a legal nature is ono which, in my
opinion, it Is neither pist nor geuerous
lo bring ii D after ull litis lapse of
lime. 1 thereloru respectfully request
the voters of tho United Stales to
adopt my view of the live thousand
dollar transaction, and let it go as a fee.
In February and March, 1S73, 1 was
lurgely instrumental in effecting the ol an appropiation of about
2,0011,000 for the back pay of Con
gressmen. 1 considered tbe amount
which thus came into my bunds a
welcome addition to my slender in
como; but when I found that the meas
ure waa odious to the country, and
likoly to affect the politicul futuro of
the Congressmen concerned in it, I
made haste to covor the ontiro sum
into the Treasury. I was ono of the
first half dozen to-refund. 1 now ro
spoctftilly ask the voters of the United
.States to take my view of that resto
ration of the people's money, and let
it go as a virtuous act.
There are no doubt other questions
unvoting my personal character wbicb
will come beforo tlvo oountry ; those
which 1 have specified lecm to mo to
be among tho most important. My
earnest desire is that, whatever course
political discussion may lake be
tween now and November, we may be
spared a campaign of calumny.
On the other band, if culture and
classical attainments are to havo any
weight in tho contest now opening
if, as has been recently suggested in
the spooch of a distinguished Massa
chusetts Senator, the schoolmaster is
to be given a bearing I can promise
that, like tho blind Tyrttcua at the
terriblo pass of Salamis, inspiring the
Athenian Old Guard by combing out
bis long locks in tho proBenco of the
Egyptian hosts, I shall bo found at the
Iront ot ttio Itopublican column, carry
ing confidence lo tho hearts of voters
by the ooolnojs with which, in the
hottest of the fight, I shall bring out
front time to time some ot the trcas
ures of a cultivated mind.
I remain, genllomon, your fellow-
Jaues A. Garfield.
Mentor, O., July 12, 1880.
Tbo notorious Harry English, who
murdered Constable Warmth at Cale
donia, Elk county, In April last, is now
lodging in prison in Itidgway. Tbe
St. Marys Gazette remarks:
We have been favored .with the
sight of the official report of tho agen
cy, and from it we glean the following
minuto particulars ol bow be was ap
prohended and arrested. Tho report
is Irom July bin to the liith inclusive,
and we publish only tbat from the Uth
the balance of tho report being devoid
ol interest turlber than it would be in
teresting to see how the wily detective
moved in bis bunt lor tbo prisoner :
Friday, July 9th, 18S0.
To day at G:30 A. M-, I left Point
St. Ignaco and returned to Cheboygan,
wbero i arrived at aDout y.m a. m
About 1 P. M. I saw a man who I took
to be English from bis features. Ho
waa at tbo corner near the Spencer
bouse, lie waiKca np the street and
got on a wagon before I had lime to
decide, and tho wagon started out in
the country. 1 bad no time to lose, so
1 got a buggy that had just como in at
the livery, and 1 followed tbe wagon
out to, Duncan, (there were two men
in the wagon) whoro they disposed of
some fish, then returned to Cbeboy
gan, the second man was a big Indian
named Hen van Haul. During the at-
tornoon tney wore around town drink
ing. I followed thorn into throo sa
loons to hear their talk, and at the
last placo 1 treated them. J be man
who I took to be English made a re
mark that "five or six men triod to
got away with mo onco, but they
found ibey bad an all day's job of it."
1 looked for Pnquotto but could not
see him and 1 did not wish to loso
sight of my man. That evening after
l baa learned who tbe Indian was, and
that' the other waa working lor him
helping bim fish, 1 wejit and found Pa
quotte and told bim I waa anxious to
bare bim take to man In and examine
him, and if bo was not English I would
not oxposo myself. We thon looked
for the Indian and bia friend until
10:30 P. M., but wero unable to find
them. Paquotte said he know' Van
Saul, tho Indian, and where be lived
out In the country, and we could got
the man to morrow, i went to the
hotel; 1 retired at 11 P. M.
Saturday1, July 10, 1880.
To day in Choboyiran, at 5:30 A. M
I saw Ben Van Saul and the man sup
posed to bo English. They wont to
the river and wont out on the straits
( got a boat and followed thorn anet
saw them go ovor to Boblo Island and
commence fishing, I rottirnod to Che
boygan at 9 A. M., saw Paquotte and
told bim I was sure the man waa En
glish as I could be from tbo doacrin
lion, and Paquette aaid ho would tako
him in aa soon as he came ashore
again, which might not be until Mon
day. I was on the watch all day
about 7 P. M. they relumed to Che
boygan ; Paquette got two of bis offi
cers and they collared Knglish. l a
quotlo put on tho "cnfTs" bofore En
glish know what was going on. I was
at bis sitla to give a hand if necessary,
but the attack was so sudden that be
did not show fight at all. We took
him to tbo "lock up" and examinod
him and found a scar on tho calf of bis
leg the sizo of a pistol bullet, and one
on the left leg abovo tho knoo where
Dorsh said be was wounded, also a
scat on his hand. Ho gave his name
aa John Mnrkham, and says be comes
irom within soventocn miles of Buffalo.
After talking with him a few minntos
he left the by.word "By Jimminy
Pellz," slip out.
After tbe examination 1 went to the
telegraph ofllco and telegraphed Su
perintendent Lindon as follows i
I bar. Rngllih locked an Lev. : have Ller..ih.
d slat! t. Mnd reqoltlllun.'
And to Mr. Hall:
I bav. Ingli.h arrested. Send reaniiltlon. No
mlstako thla time.
I treated Paquette and bia officers
with two of thoir frionds, and at 10
f. al. retired.
On Saturday a telotrram waa receiv
od from District Attorney Wurzol at
t neooygan, that tbey would start with
English by way of Petofkoy, Mich.,
on Sunday morning, On Tuesday's
man me prisoner arrived in the custo
dy of Detective Thomas, who was ac
companied by District Attorney Wur-
son. we met toe party at Kane, and
botwoon that place and Rido-wav we
gioanea me loiiowing irom the doteo
live and Mr. Wuntoll:
1 went to Calodonia in tho fore part
of May, about the 10th, I was thore on
two occasions for a day or two at a
time, r.ngusn waa not in me nolgh
borhood whon I arrived thore, 1 not
on bia track thore but it waa vory old,
and I traced hla rout aa follows :
Ho remained on the hill southwest
of Calodonia until the third day aftor
tno snooting, lie leu thore on Hon
day, April 20, and camo to St. Mary's
no got some nre or aiz oavoa of rye
bread ana some bologna and walked
out east on tbe railroad for three or
four tnilea, and thoro went into the
woods and remained for five or aiz
days, Aa soon as be was able to move
an account of bis wounds, (having
taken cold) he moved toward Keating
summlt, passed through Emporium
about two o'clock In the alternoon.
On hia arrival at Keating summit he I
remained in the woods until about the
10th of May, having a friend who pro
vided lor bim. lie passed through
West Randolph, making a abort atop
of two or Ihreo hours, and then went
through Dui.kiik, taking the curs at
lite hist station north ot Dunkirk and
wont direct to Buffalo, wbero ho re
ntaincd a few hours, and thon Went on
to Suspension Bridge, where bo re
inoined over night. From Suspension
Uriilge he passed through Canada to
Detroit: ho remained three or four
duya in Detroit, then went lo ( hip
pewa, Mich., thence south to Cedar
Springs. Mich., where bo remained
about twelve days; then went north
to Petoskey, remaining in Petoskey
one night. From Petoskey ho crossed
tbe Bay to t.ittle 1 ravurse ; llicnco to
Cross villago; thence to old Mackinaw;
thence across to Uhoboygan, where he
became acquainted with a ball breed
Indian named Vincent, and together
tbey went to Bois lilano Island, where
they had been Dsbing lor in reu weeks,
when he was taken by the offlcors as
detailed in the report
We learn that English, in an inter
view last night, says that bo letl Calo
doniu about lour days after the killing
of Warmth and started from L-aledon
by tho way of Warren, but got lost in
the woods and lound himself near !u.
Marys. Ho crossed tho railroad near
the round bouso and started into tho
woods, but his leg became so soro that
he lound ho would bavo to rest, lie
camo toSt. Marys and went to a bakery
and bought a supply of bread and
bologna and lay in the woods between
this place and Hemlock for four days.
Ho passed through Emporium in open
day light and went Irom there to Duo-
kirk. Tbe story of English and Do-
toclive Thomas agroo as to the route
which he took in his flight from jus
English arrived at Ridgway on Tucs
day on the mail east, in chargo of Do
tcctive Thomas, accompanied by Dis
trict Attorney Wnrzell, who had visit
ed Cheboygan with the requisition for
the prisoner. I'.nglish is in the full
flush of health and looks well, barrin
the seedy clothing which he wore urn
the almost worr. out moccasins on his
feet He was securely fastened with
handcuffs on bis wrists, bobbles on bis
ankles and a strap jacket upon bim.
wbich socuroly pinioned his arms, ren
dering him perfectly bolpless. A largo
crowd was at the crossing near Oster-
hout's tannery to reccivo bim A
larger crowd was at tho depot which
failed to got a sight of tbe noted crim
inal. He was placed in a hack and
driven direct to the Ridgway jail
where he will ba safely kept until his
trial comoa on, which will bo in oep
tombcr noxt, witbont doubt.
the Btcumer Fletcher having on
board members of the Committee of
tho Democratic National Convention,
some members of tho Democratic
National Committee, quito a number
of members of tho Domocratio Con
grossional Campaign Committoo and
many prominent politicians landed at
Governors Island at 1:40 p. m. yes
terday. Tbe party proceeded to the
Gcnoral a resilience, and being ushered
into the parlors, General Stockton, ad
dressing Gcnoral Hancock, said :
General Hancock : I have tbe
honor to introduce to you Governor
Stevenson, Chairman of the Demo
cratic National Convention, recently
assembled at Cincinnati. 1 have also
the honor of presenting to you, the
Committee appointed by that body to
wait upon you to nottiy you ol your
unanimous nomination to tho highest
olfico in tho gift of the peoplo. It is a
source of great satisfaction to the
Committee in making their announce
ment to you, to say that your nomi
nation was not secured by the solici
tation of personal or political friends,
but waa tho spontaneous action of that
Convention, actuated by patriotio du
ty. One of the ablest and wisest bod
ies of your countrymen ever assembled
haa givon you this nomination with
perlect unanimity ; and, General,
since that Convention haa adjourned
we of that Commilteo bave boon to
our bonioe, we have aeon our constitu
ents, tbe Domocratio masses and tbe
oonservalive peoplo of this country,
and with one accord tboy ralily the
action of tbat Convention. So we are
bound to beliovo aa we do, that your
elcolion will be an accomplished fact.
Wo cannot doubt it, and wo bclievo
that when the election ia over tbe
great principles ot Americnn liberty
will atill be tbo inheritance of this
people and shall be torover. And now
in the name of the National Demo
cratic parly, by virtuo of the powor
entrusted to this Committoo by tbo
Convention, as ita Chairman I have
tho honor to hand to the Secretary a
communication in writing informing
you officially of your nomination.
Ooneral Stockton then handed to
the Secretary of the Committee, Mr.
Bell, the address signod by tbe Com
mittee, after which it was handod lo
Goneral Hancock.
It ia as follows:
" New York, July 13.
To General Winfield Scott Hancock.
Sir. Tbe National Convention o'
tho Domocratio party which assembled
at Cincinnati! tbe z-d ol last month
unanimously nominated vou as their
Candidate for thoofTioo of President of
tho United States. Wo have been di
rected to Inform you of your nomina
lion far tho exalted trust, and to ask
its acceptance In accordance with
Iho uniform cuBlom of the Democratic
party, the Convention has announced
ita views npon the important issues
which are holore tho country in a so-
ries of resolutions to which we invite
your attention. Those resolutions
embody tho general principles upon
wuicn tne Democratic party demand
that the Government should be con.
ducted, and they also emphatically
oondomn (he mal administration ol tbo
Government by the party in powor,
ita Crimea againat the Constitution.
and especially against the riirhts of
ine poopie to. choose and install thoir
President, which have wrought so
much Injury and dishonor to our
country. That which ohiefly Inspired
your nomination was the fact that you
had conspicuously rocognized and ex-
omplilicd tbeyearningol tho American
pooplo tor reconciliation and brothor.
hood under the shiold ol tho constitu
tion, with all ita aoalous care and
guarantee for the right of persons
and States. Your nomination was
not made alone, becauso In the midst
ofarma you ilitiBtrnted tho highest
quality of the soldier, but becauso
whon the war bad ended and whon
In recognition of your cournire and
fidelity you wore placed In 'command
of a part of the Union undergoing
a process of reconstruction, and while
you wero thus clothed with absolute
powor, yon used it not to subvort
but to sustain the civil laws and the
rigbta they wore established to protect.
Your fidelity to these nrinoinlea mam.
featod In tba important trusts hereto
fore confided to your care givoa proof
ma. wiey win control your adminis
tration ol the National Government, and
assure the country that our Indissolu
ble union ol Indostructab o States.
and th constitution with It wide dis
tribution of power, and regard for the
honored laws of Slut and Foil oral
authority, will notsntl'urinyourhands;
.me jue wm iiiaiusaip ine euDoruina
tion of tho military to th civil powor
and will accomplish th nnrlfioattnn
of th public ervice and especially
that tbo Government which wo lovo
will bo tree from the reproach of a
state or sectional agitation or malu o
in any ahupe. Rejoicing ill common
with tbo masses ol the Auicrtcuti peo
plo npon tho bright promise fur tbe fu
ture of our oouutry, wo wish also lo
expross lo you, personally, the ussur-
ance ol the general esteem anu rami
donee which have summoned you lo
the high duty, and will aid you in its
purpose. Your fellow citizens.
John W. Stevenson,
President of tho Convention.
Nicholas M. Bell,
Secretary, (and all other members of
the committee.)
A sumowhut similar letter was ad
dressed lo Mr. English.
General Hancock replied :
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen of
the Committee: 1 appreciate tho
honor conferred upon me by the Dem
ocratic National Convention lately
assembled in Cincinnulli, and 1 thank
you for your courtesy in making that
known to mo. As soon its the im
portance of the matter permits I will
prcparo and send to you a formal ac
ceptance of my nomination for tho
ofbco of President of the United
Stutes. Applause.
Those present wero introduced to
General Hancock, who had a few
words of welcome for each ot' them.
After about ton minutes spent in hand
shaking General Stockton, turning lo
Hon. William II. English, said :
"The Ciiicimittltl Convention, with
a unanimity unparalleled, appointed
us as a Committee to wuit upon you at
such a timo and pluce as would bo
most agreeable to you and inform you
in person and in writing of your nomi
nation. 1 now have the honor lo Con
gratulate ourselves on the event and
to present to you, on tbe pari of the
Committee and in tho name of tbo con
vention of tho Democratic party, the
official, announcement of your nomina
tion." Mr. English, in reply, spoke as fol
lows :
Ma. Chairman and Genti.emkv
of the Committke : As a practical
business man not much accustomed to
tho indirection of action or circumlo
cution of speech, 1 will say plainly
and in tew words that I accept the
high trust which you havo tendered
me with feelings of profound gratitude,
and that I will at an early date, for
mally and in writing, make the accept
ance which I am inlormed is usuul on
snch occasions. In doing tiiis I fully
realize Iho great responsibility of the
situation, the care, turmoil, anxiety,
misrepresentation and abuse which
are certain to follow, and I understand
thoroughly that all the resourses and
power ol our political foes from all
parts of tho land will bo concentrated
against us in Indiana, my native State,
where the first grand battle is to be
fought, and probably tho most impor
tant of all. But these aro great occa
sions when tho diechargo of high pa
triolic duties is to be considered above
all present consideration, and 1 shall
not disregard the unanimous voice of
the Representatives of a majority of
tbo American pooplo which you speak
here to-day. Applause. 1 am pro
fuundly grateful lor the high honor
which bas been conferred, and 1 have
an abiding fuith that with the favor
of God and of tho people we shall suc
ceed in this oontcst.
Tbe speaker was applauded at the
closu of his remarks and then followed
another genoral hand shaking, after
which the parly again boarded the
steamer and left tho island.
New York, July 25. No business
of real importance was transacted
yesterday at tho Democratic National
Committee Headquarters, No. 138
Fifth avenue. Last night tho Execu
tive Commilteo appointed two Cora-
mitteea ono to bave chariro of tho
distribution of documents and newspa
pers anu mo oiuer to arrange lor
speakors. On the former Committee
are Senator illiam A. Wallace of
Pennsylvania, tho Chairman of tho
National Congressional Committee ;
Orestes Cleveland, of New Jersey, and
iirauiey u. omalley, ol V ormont. Tho
Committee on speakers consists of
Abrem 8. Hewitt, of Now York ;
William Picknev Wbvto. of Maryland.
of the Congressional Committoo, B. M.
lioyer, ol Pennsylvania. General
Duncan S. Walker, of Washington. D.
C, was made Secretary of the Com
mittoo. Among those who visited the Com
mittee HcadqUArtors during the day
and ovening vcro General Colston, of
Virginia ; General Thomas Kilhy
Smith, General Thomas Ewing, of
Ohio ; General W. F. Smith, Senator
ti. r. Jonas, of Uou:;iuna; Mr. Henry
A, Tilden.
Siiovinqtiie Hick. It looks now as
though the Kiskamiaitas Congress
man, Gen. Harry While, would bo
mosgroved in the pending conflict. It
ib truo that Gcorgo A. Jenks is not on
tho tickot for Congress, but bo is not
far ofT, (see our mast-head) but thoro
is ono named Mosgrove that has taken
a joint Interest with Jenks, and if wo
are not mistaken, tboy huvo pooled
thoir interests and wo suspect from the
signs of Iho time tlir.t Harry will be
hollopcd as ho was in 1870.
Watch Them. When Radical p.
pora and politicians lulk of electing
Garfiold, you can put down two things
as cortain :'
1st, They are only whistling to
keep up tho courage of the men in
ihotr ranks.
2d. It is only the unscrupulous
who say so. Those who read the
leading papers of tbo party, notice
that they are not predicting the eleo.
tion ol Garfield. Tbey want to have
an opportunity of saying, afXcr tbo
election, " I told you so. "
Mark tbia down.
Hayes b,s appointed Gen, Jleide
koper, of Meadvillc, Crawford county,
Postmaster at Philadelphia. That may
bo called "fur fetched."
Konalor Wallace has beon ruraliaing
at bis borne for tho past few days.
Itriv 3artrrtl3f ttttnts.
Sheriffs Sale.
BT virtue of sundry writ! of V... St., Irsued
out of Che Conrt of Common Pleas or Clear
field Co., and tomediraoted, there will becxpoted
to PI BLIC BALK, at tbe Court Hon.., in the
borough of Clearfield, Pa., .a
Friday, August,, ihsvii.
At 1 o'clock, P. M., the followlBi doscribed real
aetata, to wit t
All that or ruin tract of land annate la Orahem
township, Clearlleld no.nty,, no
finning at alone eorn.r ot Samuel Kmeel oa Una
of Isoorfo Harrison and Jotoph Maylen surveys
Mm. south IsT I II perebaa store r less to cor.
w of land f John II olt east I US perehe.
snorter loss to. post oa .Id line between the
""I Herrleo. and Tench Kranels traeta ; tbenea
aortb aloof aald lloe l.r I II perch., to eore.r
of Ueorire Harrison, Taneb Francis, Ueerge Ckn
aban and Jasper May lea aurvey. Its perehe.
aior. .r leaa to stone, aad place of beatonis.
containing 10 J, aoras, aaor. or lees, with about
TO aerea cleared, and a good young orchard grow.
Ing thereon, and having thereon oracled a flam.
Bouse, good bank barn and other .utbulldiagi.
Hulled, tae.a la election aod to be Kid as
tb. properly of freak Colegrov. tail Isaao
Bhisasl, lam tenants.
aha property shall be itnsok of must be paid al
th. time of sale, ar aucb other arrangement, mad.
opproveu, oiaerwise th. property will
b. Immediately put oa aad Mid al la.. ...
paaaa aad risk of the p.rtna to whom u was
struck of, and who, la aaa. of deualoaey si such
r. sale, .ball make good lb. Mm., aad la bo
iBstaaoo will tba steed he presented ia Court for
oonlrmalloB Bale, lea aaoaey Ia actually paid la
w AAiaB MAtlArr KY.
Suaairr'a Orm-a., Pa., July Jl, ll0.
$fu; lU'frtlSftiuuts.
AIIDITOIfaJ SIITICt-I, tl,. On,,,,,,.
Court ot iMrSeld enuuly. I'a. In n,,
U-r of the etalei,l Irene i liupia , l.i. f jfj , t)
(tmnsiiip, uio u
'Ihe undrrngned Audit. -
l'"iiul.. i,, ,k(
Cnuit to distribute tli hiUooe
the hand, tit Aaron P. Tetp, A'linioi.-,.,'
Ihe above arl.le, btrvhv
he will attend to the duties .r bis .pjn-mhiutl st
bis otto, in Cleal field, ou Fnd.y, Augoe Hit,
tli it
leno, a. I o rioca i . as , at woicn tiro, aud
ail persona interested are required to make tbsir
claims, or be debarred trom mining i f,n ,t,
fuud. 8. T. IJHOt'h 11A.N K.
Clrart.ld, Pa., July II, I'sc-Sl.
In iuruanre or an nrdcrof the Or.luu.a' Colm
ef CIt-arftdd county. Vm , there will Le i(
to eale ot the Drau.'kor lltiuce in ihe l..rJU! ,,
Cuiwciiiville, on
Na tun-lay, AitgUKt 21, ihmii,
at 1 o'clock P. M , at the follow.!, d-icnt.. ,i ;, ,
Kitete ot rtamuol Caldwell, late l Pikel-i (,,,
eid oounty, tleoeaied. to wit :
Two eertain pirrri of lend Hiuilt In ..n
-hip :
i'ur"rt nuinlier (te : Hounded on tlie NViS
by the W(t Branch f Ihe lSui(oehtnt . r,..-r,
oo I he Saul It by urort number two, on t!"- r I
end Wo't I'T It'id of Win. Caldwell, n.t.tsiti :ij
"ii hundred eixd fmty lorre, Umrf or le-F. Tl K
ifniroMUicr.ti cnp-iM of a twoHury frame b un;
lex.12, with eltetl.fd i'JxM, Ion hern, spnr.-'
kiuc, i J nt lit r out luiidinp. A'vo gtoi ,r
cher.l, tvtniy t?f) ectca rltared end under u -Intit.f
n, the rcaiilue leing eoiend with -ivl
'i) tiiuter.
I'll r or t nouitjer two : lit. uridyl oa ihe N .nh
by the Weft Iiraiitli tf the r-u'-juilmDne rim,
on ihe Ket-t l-T iaif ort nutubor onf, on ilmS'-uth
by land of Win. lr.l(iwilj, emj on the Went t v
lend of t'tttrr H do vur, (r.(.w Fart wall) rontalnin,
flilr-f jvpo (j'l ecrrr, bnrinf erected there m
two-alt. r? frami' hfiinc lilJO, l" hern, and olbt r
cut liuil liotra. Alau good orclmrd, forty ai r
cleared etd un tii r culm alien, the rraidue Uir,'
wood ll. nd
Otie-tliird of the jiurchtl morey to he iaid on
confirmation of tale, and tbe bale nee in twi.tonl
annual p) mrt.ti, with iotereet from tiT of lt,
lo be fecurcd ly loud end liiortcajrr- on the lip ta
rM, JOHN T. HAl.P.ltlY.
July JH. lajif-St.
Join Irvin & Bros.,
ctrwknsvii.i.k, i.
-UKA' Kits 1N-
All Kinds of Merchandise.
Dry G owls. Groceries. Elr.
NtHAi:i T I WISE Si.
Tho Only .Manufacture! in CI-hiic I
County of ihe
i i.orie, vhop .. f . ii. i.) in
LCnsli paitl for nil kinds ol
Cii-ftin Wheat, ltyc, Oats, Klc
Curwensville, Pa., June 2, ts-ti-tr.
rrinv shiii' stati'.mick
I csp
- Aim,
X stiitcmrnt of tbo receipt! am
ot Dccitor toMn-liiji for the jear.
U'. A. nr.AMB, Kl l-KRVti
To amuunt of Duplicate ,
To order on Treasurer
To order on Treasurer
To order on Trca.urer
Te order on Treasurer
.. ill i
By H. ad lav to collect
Ily aaoneratioBs
by amount of work on roads ,
H 7'.
f.lll ill
Uy Supervisor', tim. (UHl days)
205 tm
ny balance ot special tsx, l77
Tolal ...
.... 8 l
till! !
jour act-uAhv, an-RRt m.-n.
To aim UDl nf Uii(.licate ,$1.10 0.
Te Trcaurer'e ordi-r P d.i
Total .i4(l D I
CR. -
Ily amount of eionerationi t ft ft-
Hj U. 8. Fli-jtal'itai 4 M
lly John Philipe' tax f.i
Uy amount of work 41ft it s
Ily Hupetvifor'i time (58 diye) lit'. td
Total fMfl i
liwii ruLTON, pooa ovrkhxkr.
To orJrr of March 2,, 1878 1 57 i'
To eaih from Treasurer 1U0 0'1
To lax on lot in nt, i ;o
To balance due at eettknteDt 22 21
By cneh lor John J oh neon
Hy Mra. MeCool
Hy Mre. Wm. llarner
Br Mre. Wm I Item an
By Mre. Br Dlecdy
By tax od lot In Oaceota
By order of removal, Mri. Lai lien
By eni-li to Benj. lleemm
By Oreneer'e lime and expencee
... li Ij
... S "u
... 1
,, 6
... 2 Vj
... I D-
... 2.1 IT
,.. 44 22
Total $2 lit 44
Will, UK IRI HaVkT, i-ooa Of, tanH."
To enlcr on Tteanurer it 09
Dy service! rondcrt j $t tw
DAVID UKARH ART. Treasurer. In ,v. unt
with tbe Boor fund of aaid tuwuihip :
To am't from AJm Kephart, late Treai..$
To ain't from W. A. lUawi, Ca.Uelnr
To amount from Levi (lou 4" i'C
To amount from Levi (Jou id "
To amount from Levi Mm , ; ntt
fo amount fiom Lerl (Jot : V
By caah paid Dr. Lytle..
By eab paid lr, Lytle
By eneh ptd Dr. Lytle
By .loha Hiiffhee .
By Lewie Fulton. Ofericar..
.. 2
... 1"'
ii m
... iT
By W. Kephart
ii y 2 per eent. od f'iftft 72....
By bnlftQoa due dutrlet
Total :
DAVID UK Alt II ART, Treanurer, la 'am m.i
wtih the Road fund:
Te ain't rer'J ftora Kephart, iate Tree...
uamni' Hue iremfurer
By onlrtr canerlcd, Juho MfCIarren..
By V. A. Roami
By John llugtsiie..
By W.H. Hull
II. L v... a
... " ""
By fftfti.hen Meleher
By R. D. fihowaller
By Jacob Mock
By I per oant. for paying out $47 M...
.. 4 t"1
.. I "''
.. 1 T
with the Rrb.iol fund :
To Ststa appropriation for H7S
:ui. 11
J u h
I l.i H
to etata appropriation for IS7
To oh flout W. A. Hcansa
To eash from Levi Uoss
To hilano. due Treasurer ,
$2.'.(il T
By order, eanaelrd f:',tt l
Ily 1 per cent, on IS
ey percentage on appropriates '
Total J,iol '
Wo. the unil.rilen.ul A1li... tuvlne rum
laed the several acronnta of said tuanstup, f"1
them aa above stated.
. B. ailOWAl.TM.
Hll'lUltl) III ll II l.
J. I. ttlUNKK,
r'tUAtt Han R,
Clerk. 14, ls.i n.