Newspaper Page Text
Gioboi B. Goodlandkr, Editor.
WEDNESDAY MOHNINO, 6BPT. 33, IShO.
Reader, if yon want to know what is volnc on
tn the business world, Just read our advertising
columns, ino .Tp(U oolumn in particular.
Do morrntic Xatlonnl Ticket !
.Oil niESIDKNT ;
l'OK V ICE MKSIDKNT :
Hon. William II. English,
Tff SI.KCTOHAt. TWKKT.
Robert K. Moiugh.nj William II. Plavford.
mil DISTRICT ELKCTORi:
1. John Slovln.
1. K.I win A. Pm.
.1. John U. Campbell,
4. Ilillles Dallelt,
5, John M. M..H.IL
9. Kdward WaMsn.
7. Nathan 0. Jarass.
ft. Ueorgo Filbert.
B. Jas. O. M'Hpsrrcn.
10. A I I red J. Merlin.
11. Adam derringer.
12. Frank Turner.
13. P. J. UirminpUrn.
14. Henry K. Davis.
16. Ooorge A. Post.
If). Ahrem M. Ronton.
17. John P. Union,
la. John 8. Miller.
111. John 0. b'nlton.
in. r.lvln M. Ilower.
jll. Jas. A.J. Buchanan.
1 23. Christopher Megee.
1 23. Robert M. Oibion.
1 14. William B. Dunlin.
25. Harry W. Wilson.
2n. Samuel (IrilTSUi.
27. J. Rose Thompson.
Homocr.Hlc State Ticket!
FOR SUPREME JUDUI:
lion, (i KOItG H A. JENKS,
OK JEIFER80N COUNTY.
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL '
Col. KOIlKItT P. DKCUEHT, .
The Democrat of Clcm-field
county will assemble tit
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28,
All who favor Economy mid
Reform, should rejoice over the
result of the recent elections in
Arknnstix, Alabama, Vermont
and Maine. Victory crowns
the Reform banner everywhere,
which will cause tho dismissal
of all those agents who have
plundered the Nation for ten
years past. Democrats, and all
others who desire a change, and
wish to keep step to the music
of the Union and Reform, should
come out and join the
Forces without delay. Let there
be a good turnout ou this occa
sion, and listen to the discussion
of the livo issues of the hour, in
whioh every American citizen is
interested. The meeting will be
Of Clear field,
J. L. BUTLER,
Friends of the Union and Re
form, put forth your best elTorts
and get your neighbors to come
and hear tho unabridged truth.
TUo fanner, tho workingman,
the mechanic, and the business
man, all want a change in Fed
oral and State affairs, so as to
start us out on the true road to
Prosperity, Teace and Union
Every patriot should help to es
tablish fraternal relations every
J. P. Blkchfiklu, Cliair'n.
W. j3. Wallace, Sec'y.
Clearfield, Pa., Sept. 22, '80.
I- - - - - -ML
A SocKDoLAOna: Hlane'a dofoat in
Mine It kind of political cyclone,
Mly M eflertlTc m a aun-atroke.
RALLY ONCE AGAIN
THE MA1XE ELECTIOX.
Tlio runult ol ilio Maine election in
dilute, that tho Ucmorrutio party en-
tora ujion tbo camiai)'ii wdli ,r.n-icct
of ccrtuin HuecerH. A tiiw da) a bt'lora
Iho oleotion, Sunutor Hlaine ia reported
tn liavw aiiil : "Any thing kit tliau
two Ibininund mujorily (or Davit ia
nepuulicaii delcut and tlio ccrtuin eloc
liou of Hancock." And if it be true
that Muino baa elected Davia by a
email plurality the prediction of tbo
"i'lumcd Kuigln," in all human prob
ability, will be verified. No reasoning
upon tlio part of tlio leadera of tbe Jt
publican party can break tho firca of
this position. Tbo result In tbe Pine
Tree State will make Now York, New
Jersey and Connecticut true to Han
cock ; will place Indiana beyond doubt,
and render Ohio fairly a debatable
Slato in October. And after the Oc
tober storm shall havo passed away,
and we read the cheering nowi that
comes from tho Ilooslur and Buckeye
Slates, tbon look out for Pennsylvania
to full into liny und proclaim in thun
der tones that the party of corruption
shall go down and the "Credit Mobil
ior" and "DcGolyer" candidate meet
bia merited defeat! This is unmistuk
ably true. It ia in tbe air; it itj aeen
in tho drift of public events ; it can be
read in tho actions of tho leaders of
tho liepublican party ; they feel that
thoy have received a death-wound,
and they are eounding the alarm and
endeavoring to rally their fiightonod
forces for a lust desperate conflict.
In view of the present fuvorable out
look, it is more than ever tbo duty of
every Democrat to stand at his poet
and work with earnest purpose. Lot
there bo no laggards in the army.
Lot evory man fool that it means work
hard work until eloction day, and
then victory will be cms, and all sec
tiona of tho country rejoice in the elec
tion of the Democratic candidate to
tho Presidency of the United States.
The Democracy at Pennvilli.-
A rousing Hancock & English meeting
was hold at Pennville on Friday cvo-
ning, tho 17th inst. Delegations were
present from Union, Bloom, Green
wood and Lumber City. Throe drum
corps, mustering fifteen druma and
eight fifes, enlivened tho occasion. An
outdoor mooting waa organised, with
1 nomas Urockbank, of Union, at
Winfield S. Luthor, of Brady, was
tbo first speaker, and made a pointed
and spirited appeal to tbo Democracy
to rally to tho support of Hancock A
J. F. McKonrick, Esq., of Cloarflold,
was introduced and spoke upon the
great political issues of this campaign,
arraigning tho Republican parly upon
its own record, and referring to the
signs of tho times which point to ite
dissolution as tho party which can
cluim tbo suffrages of tho American
people, from the fact cf ita ceasing to
bo National in its poliey, wbtcb tend,
to engender rwx-tioriul strife and par
tisan prejudices, detrimental to every
National interest of our American
The Democracy wore jubilant over
tho good news from Maine, and the
meeting was adjourned with cheers and
Handbills are up for a Contral Moot
ing of tho people of Union, Brady,
Penn, Bloom, Grocnwood and Lumber
City, at Pcnnvillo, on Saturday, Sept.
25th, to bo addroBxed by Messrs, Test,
Barrett and Krcbs.
A "floosiiR." Allegheny county
has beon good lor from 5,000 to 10,000
ltadical majority in the poat, but from
tho mooting bold in Pittsburgh on
last Saturday it look) like h I or
Hail Columbia was to pay, in a party
sonde. MarshaJ SwarUwoldor, a lead
ing Radical, and ono of the ablest
lawyers at the Pittsburgh bar, acted
as President of a Radical Hancock
mooting, Ono hundred and twenty
Radicals served as Vice Presidents,
and General Ben Butler, Col. Forney,
and Col. McCulmont addrosBod tho
meeting. It'a a revolution t
Political Artists. Those Radical
emblems Cessna's canal boat, Do Gol
yer's mule, and Credit Mobilier Gar-
fiold on exhibition in the Democratic
Club room, are true rclicca of the cam
paign, and tho artist is entitled to much
credit for embracing and utilising
Cbairmun Cessna's "grand moral idea,"
conceived in (i field's interest. We
would not be surprised to learn that
tho artist has boon indicted for acquir
ing property belonging to another.
Not Quits Squari. Tho embryo
Congressmen, Murray, in bia speech
in the Opera Houso on 8aturday even
ing, bad tho audacity to atate in the
preaonce of hie Sunday school class,
that the Democratic parado last week
waa made up of only eighteon boys
and one man. Adults should not lie
in tho presence of young folks, becauBO
thoy will remember the statement too
long. We wonder if he counted the
procession on Monday night? We
presume his inventory will reach at
least thirty-six boya and two mon.
Tin Democracy of PhilipBburg had
a grand jubilee on Saturday evening,
when a large and handsome flag, 15)
by 28 foot, and coating about 150, waa
flung to the brecxe between the real
dono of Dr. McGirk and Robert Tay
lor'a botol, on Front atroet. It waa
the gift of the ladiea of the town to
the Hancock k English Club.
. - - -
" It and Jr." If a Mai no father in
1876 gave his aon 115,750, and in 1880
ho shows his father that he baa spout
all his money, would it bo likoly that
tbo father would invite his bankrupt
aon to go on a jamboree with him?
This ia a problem in cash, bnt it can
be workod out juat aa well Id election
returns, Soe the Radical " boom " in
the Maine case.
At Work. Wo notice that the
Democrats of Covington, Girard, and
Karlhaus, are pooling their party
interosts at Contral Point, and propoao
holding a masa mooting at that place
on Wedncaday, October 6th. A num.
bor of prominent apeakers have beon
invited. The "North," In Cloarflold,
ia solid for Hancock.
Takim Sides There are not near
so many people on the fence, political
ly speaking, aa there were previous to
the Maine tornado.
No Counting Out in November I
A SEW MORAL IDEA."
In bia speech in Cincinnati, the
other night, Mr. Sherman said: "1
have never eaid ono word impugning
Gen. Arthur's honor or integrity as a
man and a gemloman." On tbe Slst
of January, 1879, Secretary Sherman
said, in a lotter to Gen. Arthur
"Gross abuses of administration havo
continued ar.d incroased during your
incumbency. Persons have beon
rogularly paid by you who have
rendered little or no aorvice; tho ex
penses of your ofllco baro increased
while its rocoipta have diminished.
Bribes, or gratuities in the shape of
bribes, linvo boon received by your
subordinates in several brunches of
tbo custom houso, and you havo io no
case supported tho effort to correct
these abuses." Putting these declara
tions together wo discover that official
rascality, such as the promotion of
bribery, tho protection of corruption
nnd tho payment of salaries Ui persona
who perform no aervico, is not regard
ed by Mr. Shorman aa inconsistent
with personal honor and integrity.
We have the assuranco of one of Mr.
Sherman's organs that his Cincinnati
apology for his denunciation of Arthur
1 is well received by the friends of the
latter in Now York, and is said to be
already doing much to restoro com
plete good feoling between Colliding
and Administration Republicans."
But there is one thing lacking before
Mr. Colliding will consent to bo
placated. On thu Slst of Jununry,
187!), Mr. Hayes wrote to Collector
Arthur: "With a deep boiiso of my
obligations under tho Constitution, 1
regard it aa my plain duty to suspend
you in order that thu ofllco may be
honestly administered." It now re
mains for Mr. Hayes to. do as Mr.
Shorman has done make publio
apology for having spoken tho truth.
Until Mr. Hayes shall havo dono so,
"completo good fooling between Conk-
ling and Administration Republicans"
will not be restored.
A CARD FROM JUDGE McEX
ALLY. Like General Garfield, wo suspect
wo bavo been imposed upon by sharp-
ois, A rcHident ol ilouttdulo com
plained to us bocauso of the ultra
bloody ahirt speeches delivered atthut
place tlio week previous by Judgo
McEnally and Mr. Swoopo, and we
rocordod something in our journal, of
the 15th inst., which has otrended our
excellent neighbor, who remarks as
Ci.MAiriii.ii, Sent. 13, I860.
Mr. O. B. OoonLAannn, KniToR.Yon have
rae reported In toar paper ef the 15th loat.. aa
oalllng tien. llanooek ft toward, rtM, tie., Io a
rpeeob lately mad bj mi at Houtadale. Suob a
report It aot oorreot. 1 did not lay ao. I aus
ider Oeo. Jlaoeoch a good and brava aoldier.
who fooght well on the Union aide daring the
wal. 1 did not ley ia my Honttdaleipeeeh what
yeur reporter alleges. Ia Jnitiee ta myflell I
with yon to publlib thit atateuent. Reip'y,
1. B. MobsaLir.
It is gratifying to ua that we havo
beon enabled to give Gen. Hancock
thia volunteer endorsement of auch an
honest and incorruptible Radical as
Judgo McKnally. We bopo all the
othor local Radical voters will furuish
us with aimilar certificates of tho
Genoral's good character, and iu that
way get up a good boom from tbe
enemy's aide tor the gallant union
soldier. A card from Messrs. Swoopo,
Murrav, etc., will now be in order. If
our reporter lied to ua about the
Judge's apcoch, he and bis frionds must
extend to us tho so mo pica that Gun.
Garfield's frionds claim for him in the
Credit Mobilier, Do Golyer, and other
Congressional cases. We wore imposed
upon, and like tbo Judgo's candidate
for President, can't help it I
A Double Uiadeii. Tho Radical
Counters Out and Returning Board
fraternity illuminated and tramped
over the town on last Saturday even
ing, in honor of the loss of Maine.
The affair was a hugo joko on Credit
Mobilier Do Golyor Garfield and bis
mulo Cessna. The "Copperheads,"
" Rebels," etc., although tbey had a
jamboree a few evenings previous, on
Monday evoning imitated and doubled
up in numbers, and shoutod for Han
cock and the Union for three hours,
wbilo Krcba, Barrett, Wilson, McKon
rick, McCullough, and others, tonod
things up to a fevor heat.
Wo wonder if tho publishers ol
Uarper'i Weekly could be prevailed
upon to reproduce a double pago car
toon published in that '.Journal of Civ
ilization" of March 15lh, 1873, in which
Nast has Garfield and other Credit
Mobilior "statesmen" arranged undor
a placard reading as follows:
"Dlirraeed tn tbe aye of tbe publio for ownlnt
Credit Mobilier Stock, whii-h In fael and
inteot a fraud open tbo llovemraonl. Alan tor
deeelt and oraaien."
It would not bo a bad idea for Har
per to republish some of Nast's car
loons on that subject.
Malae didn't "went h II bant." to any alarm.
ing extent- IfNnfiagdoa Ofoee,
Yt ell, if yonr party can afford to lose
15,000 in 1880, what will happen vou
In 1884? You soem to have a h II
of a time in gotting tho thing fixed up,
although yon are the proprietor of
every Port, Postmaster, Assossor and
Revenno Colloctnr, and in command
of all the Eloction Boards in the State ;
and yet, you aie cheatod. It is Loui
siana in 1876 over again. Shame I
The ton-year old boya know belter.
MAisi'a Goni. The loss of this
State is a very severe blow to the Rad
icals Now, if the Democrats should
lose Indiana, it may be termod an
Eastern and Weatorn aet-ofTdocidcdly
in favor of tho Democrats. That In
diana la all safe for "the old Union
Savors," there isnodonbt. Tbe Sucker
Stale ia as aafe for Hancock as Georgia,
or Now Jersey.
The BianisT Tin no Yrr I Senator
Wallace addressed a crowd of over
20,000 persons ia Philadelphia last
Saturday night I The meoting was
presided over ly Speaker Randall.
The oldest inhabitants confess that
they never witnessed auch a gathering
in that city before.
Political Bullion. The "crook od"
oleclion In the " toil " State of Maine
has already furnished thnndor enough
to spread over a throe months' campaign.
WAS OA It El ELD OR A M ES THE
' rEK.iv re itt
That Bomebody committed peijury
bofore the Poland Committee in tho
matter of tho Credit Mobilier Job. says
the New York IVeiW, is ubsolufely
certain. Who was it? Did Oaken
Ames commit poijury ? . Ac cording to
a correspondent of The. IP'ir.M ho did
not, and his sons have tho means ol
proving that he did not. Did General
Gai field commit perjury? According
to tho Timet ho did. Tuo I ami ol
February 20, 1873, commenting upoti
the report of tho Polund Committee in
the Creilit Mobilier case nnd upon the
implicated Congressmen, said :
'Tho Committee distinctly rejects
the testimony of several of tbo mem
bers. This can only be done on tbe
ground that it is untrue. But untruu
testimony givon tinder oath is morally,
if not legally, perjury."
Tbo Timet buro dealt with tbo ro
joe ted testimony in a general way. But
The World yesterday contrasted the
precise language used by tho late Oukes
Ams with that used by General Gar
field in testifying before tbo Poland
Committee on tbo subject of Garfiold'n
interest in tho Credit Mobilier stock.
These witnesses so directly contradict
ed each other that if ono of them spoke
tho truth tho other assuredly did not,
and "untrue testimony given under
oath is morally, if not legally, perjury."
Kithor OukcB Ames, therefore, died a
perjurer, or tbo people of tho United
States are now asked by tho Timet to
put a perjurer into the Presidential
chair. It is idle to supposo that an
issue so clearly defined as this can be
suffered to sleep in a political contest.
It must be met, and it will assuredly
bo forced to a definite nnd satihlactory
For when tbo Times dismissed tho
contradiction between Oukes Ames
and General Garfiuld with tho observa
lion that "untrue testimony given un
der ontli is morally if not legally per
jury, it stated thu c-asu too gently.
There were express statutes in 1873 to
authorize prosecutions lor false swear
ing before House Coitunitloos, and tho
laws of the United States distinctly
recognised the operation of those stat
utes. This appears from pago 333 ol
the laws of 1802 and pago l.rG of 18D7,
which are now compressed in section
85!( of tho prosont Fedoral codo. Gon
Butler, after the counter-swearing of
Oukes Ames and General Garfield of
fered a resolution to refer this question
of fulso swearing to the law authorities
of the district, but filibustering tactics
prevented his resolution from being
considered. Had Mr. Ames and Gon
Garfield sworn beloro a Court of this
Stato as they sworo bul'oru tho Poland
Committee, and had such a Court
"distinctly rejoctod tho testimony," the
Court which rejected, as the Poland
Committeo did, the testimony of Gen.
Garfield, would bavo beon required
under our Stato statute to commit him
or hold him to bail to await his trial
for perjury. Anil yet the Times and
Mr. Poland and General Banks, who
was a member of that Committeo, are
all of them now hard at work persuad
ing tho doctors to alford General Gar
field an opportunity of taking a solemn
oath as Chief Magistrate, while on tho
rocorda of another branch of tho Gov
ernment it fltando Itiat b wae to
state the caso mildly as the Times in
1873 elated it "morally, if not legally
guilty of perjury."
Maine Elections. A contempora
ry says: Both the proposed amend
ments to the Constitution of Maine
havo been ratified by tho pooplo, and
tho citisens of that Stato and tho
country will be spared the shame of
Itiluro September political auctions, Dy
courtesy called elections, in tho Pino
One of tho amendments provides
that a plurality of votes shall elect tho
Governor, and that amendment takes
effect at once on its adoption by the
pooplo. It is, therefore, now tho fund
amental law of tho Slate, and a plural
ity will servo cither party as well as a
majority in thia and future clcctiona.
Governor Plaisted's term will be two
years ; henceforth there will be only
biennial sessions of tbo Legislature, nnd
the Stato efection, hitherto hold in
September, will borealler bo held in
November. Connecticut, Now Hamp
shire and Maine have rocently abolish
ed their summer eloclinns for Stato
officers ; Massachusetts had done so
years ago, and only Vermont and
Rhode Island adhero to tho old Now
England system of distinct Slato elec
tions, and the absurd and oltcn voxa
tious and costly theory that nobody
shall hold an ofllco, regardless of his
plurality, uuleaa he receives a clear
majority of all tho votes cast.
It required suvero blows to hammer
common senso into the pooplo of
Maine about their September elections.
but they have got it at last, and Maine
will now ceaso to be a Presidential
fingerboard for disputing National
A DotRLi Headed Sinner. Wo
notice that some political scalawag
who yelled for war, but was too cow
ardly to tako a part in it when tho
job waa on hand, says that Hancock
was not at Antietam. Ho wasn't,
wasn't he J In tho two acliona which
made up the battle of Soutb Mountain
Hancock's brigado activoly participa
ted, and, after tbo passes had been
carried, the Sixth corps, with Han
cock's brigado in tbe advance, pressed
forward, and arrived on tho battle field
of Antietam at about 10 o'clock on tbo
morning of September 17. It at onco
wont into action to support the right
wing of the army, which, under Gen.
Sumner, bad been badly shattered, and
was now hard pressed by the Confed
erates. Hancock a brigade swept for
ward in quick time, and struck the
enemy just aa thoy wore attacking
aomo of our unsupported batteries by
which movemont the latter were un
questionably saved, for the onset upon
thorn was dotonnined, and there was
not a single regiment of infantry within
supporting distance when Hancock
came npon the field. Inasmuch as
tho force so promptly driven back
from our batteries wcro Stonewall
Jackson's men, the reader will infer
that the work undertaken was no play.
Cornered The Now York IPoriuf
inolined to tbe opinion that the crrat-
ost effort of Conkling's life will be
when be is obligod "to vote for (Jar-
field" in November. Lawyer-like, he
must speak for bun, talk lor him, and
vote fur him, in order to retain bia
position as a partisan.
OA'.V. Sl.OCVM OX IIAXCOCK
From the N.w Yotk UiraM, Foiilembor 11, IHou
General Henry W. Slocum arrived
yesterduy In the City of Brussels from
Europe. Ho was looking in excellent
boalln and spirits, and spoke lust even
ing to tho following purpose : " I bad
inu'lo my plan to remain ubroud for at
least two years, but changed them ou
learning of tho nomination of General
Hancock. I have returned for the
purpose only of doing what I can to
assist in bis eloction. Having been
absent for tho ast two months 1, of
course, do nut know much about the
present condition of polities hero. But
1 havo too much faith in tho good sense
of the American peoplu to doubt thu
result. General Hancock, whom 1
bare known very intimately for twenty
yours, baa all ilia qualities of a good
civil administrator. I was not surpris
ed at tho ability of tho stato papers
issued by him at New Orleans, as 1 bad
long known his devotion to the study
of the constitutional luw. I am going
to Indiana next week to take part in
tho campaign in company with Gen
eral James Mcljuade and Colonel Colo,
of Troy. While in Kuropo 1 camo in
contact with many capitalist who have
largo American investments, and the
feeling among them was thut tbe elec
tion of Hancock and English would
increafo tho value ol their properly
by bringing greater security for the
future through the completion of re
union and obliteration of sectional
We Were Sold. Some of our party
friends aro disposed to make fun of our
apparent stupidity in conceding the
Radicals in Maine a mujority of from
10,000 to 12,000 previous lo tlio elec
tion. We took our ouo from a native
of that Slato, residing In unolhor
county, who had spent nearly three
weeks in Maine, up to within ten days
of theoliclinn. In discussing Iho ques
tion with him on bis return, ha re
marked: "Anything below 15,000 in
Maine to day is a Republican loss.
Anything under 10,000 Republican
majority is Maine is a Democratic
gain." Tbo reader will infer from this
that our Yunkuo friend was still worse
fooled tha i wo were. But the biggest
fools of all are Blaine und a lot of other
fellows w to in ihisalfuir, have received
a kind of sun-stroke, notwithstanding
tho coolness of tbiw weather.
A Radical Jewell. The Krio Ob
server ,aye :
"Hon. Ulruni W. Soofleld il earning borne for
ereral weeke lo Hump r,-r UarOelil. Hit eatery
goea oc, while he travail about delirering politi
cal haranguei. He waa personally ouooeoied with
toe credit olorimor leao'lal, and bee ft great in
tores! io bis fellow ooasijretorr."
Our ex-Congrcssruuii is ono of the
"Christian statesmen" employed by
Oakes Ames who always puts his
money where it would do tho most
good. Tho Poland Credit Mobilior
account shows that Scotield's account
was crossed out in Ames' pass book
wbilo Garfield's is still unseratchod.
Scofiold evidently wants to hclo his
oriueu aim perjured coniuuorate out ol
The Maine Case This Radical
Commonwealth broke away from the
Democratic parly in 1850. Tbo ma
jorities given in various Presidential
years since havo been as lollowa :
1S 17,881 ISAS ........2.4IU
1 li.t-m l72 I7,H
land Ii,i3i8; ie,.i3
As will be seen, Iho highest Repub
lican majority was given in 1808, tho
lowest in 18U0. Tbo average has been
10,476. The flop made at the election
tho other dny has disturbed all loyal
dom lllainiv in a-t- a-uem to fla
fluld,said he was surprised at the result.
"1 expeetod that wo would bavo not
less than 6,000 majority But, wo aro
dofeated." What a pity I
A Dark Horse View. If tho Rad
icals tako Judge Black's remarks, that
Garfield has a conscience, but has given
the key to his party as a compliment,
we think thoy are willing to take most
anything as complimentary. This is
what penplo generally would call a
left handed indorsomont. The rosult
in Maino will no doubt bo received as
a compliment, and an endorsement of
Do Golyor Credit Mobilier Garflold.
If a majority of 15,000, in 1876, ia re
duced to one hundred altl forty (140)
in the loyal, godly Stale of Maine, and
where the Bun-stiuck Blaine rules tho
roost, what will bo tho reduction in
Indiana and Ohio?
, Good. An exchango says: "With
ordinary good management Garfield
ought to carry Vormont, Rhode Is
land, Iowa and Kansas." The intel
lect of those Status is cullivatod by
modem philanthropic hands, and high
ly cultured minds, and aro therefore
entitled to vote lor a mulo, canal boat,
John Cessna, or somebody that com
mitted perjury. Ames is dead, but
tho other confederate la still alivo and
running for President.
The Reiiular Butler. Ben Butler
is a thorn in tho side of tho Republi
cans. His talent, shuipencd by ready
wit, with an almost iroxbausliblo fund
of political information to draw from,
makes bis speeches powerful argu
gumunts against tin field. Call him
"spoons," "cock-eye, "turn coal" and
a "Jeff Davia 56 timer," it takes noth
ing from his bill of indictment against
It is no Lie. The charge of the
Do Golyer bribe of 5,000 to General
Garfield for bis infiuenco was first
made by leading Republicans in his
district. Its tiu h was affirmed in the
courta of Illinois. The law making
the, penalty for sich offences two years
imprisonment aid (10,000 Ono was
passed by Congrss, of which Mr. Gar.
field could not hare boon ignorant; but
ho braved the Jienalty to rccoivo the
SoMEnonr Lyino. It was Senator
Blaine who mailt the first charge ol
bribory and corruption in the Maino
election. Chairman liarnum now
counters and puta the pack upon tho
cthor horse, and ho has dono it most
offectually to the mind of every sens!
ble voter. Blaim is a first-class dema
gogue Ho has frequently demon
strated the lact by sun strokes, otc.
Rather Romaitio. The Philadel
phia Times, in alluding to tho .Vains
case, scores this: "The man on tho
burning deck of Chairman Cessna's
canal boat baa a little more cheerful
appearance than he bad a few days
ago, but he doesn't feel altogether woll
A Gross Omission. Senator Conk
ling made one of the greatest efforts
of his lifo in New York last Friday
night, but ho never alluded to the eloc
tion in Maino whore his dear friend
The cry of "a solid South" only rat
tles on the ears of bigots and fools.
The Democratic North.
A MILLION MORE DEMOCRATS
NORTH THAN SOUTH.
The Great Contral Statu Oemooratla
rive i ftmocratto Ulatni Furntlh
Mure Soltllera to the Union
Army than Thlrtneil
The Pittsburgh i'usr, under the litle
of "A Study in Figures," publishes tho
lollowihit excellent and trullilul article,
which completely disposes of Iho con
temptible liepublican fulsehood thai
the voting strength ol tho Democracy
ia confined to the Southern States :
The Rcpublicane assume tho Demo.
cntlio party is or will be controlled by
thonoutn and in southern interests.
No attempt of this kind has beon made
since the war, and to the only one be
fore tbe war, in tho disastrous Charles
ton Convention, and tbe bolt of tho
Southern leaders, the Republican party
owos its success in 1800. There is no
danger of its repetition.
A good many Republicans, judging
from the way thoy talk, believe the
bulk of the Democratic party it at tbe
South. A Garflold organ the other
day declared "tbo Democratic party
was composed two thirds of the South
ern and ono third of Northern men.
Wo havo hoard tbo Bumo idea declared
from tho stump or through the press
hundreds of times, until it has become
a matter of common Republican belief.
Hut this is one of those falsehoods that
is easily exploded. Wo annex the
Democratic volo of tho North and
Scutliern States in 1876, as stated in
Spofford't American Almanac, adding
tho Domocratio volo of Colorado in
1878, that Slate not having voted for
President in 1876, the electors being
chosen by tho Legislature :
Nurtb. 1 Soutb.
I "l ii's'.TTT : .
1 1 II nu1
Thia shows the following totals :
Northern Domocratio rota 2,f!82,nft8
Southern Democratic vote 1,011,1182
Kaoess ef Northern voles ..I,0fl8,70ft
So it will bo soen that it is muck
noarcr tho truth to state that tho Dem
ocratic party is composed of two thirds
Northern and one-third ooulnorn Dem
ocrats. Four years ago wo had an
army of 2,082,088 Northern Democrats,
and yot the Republicans havo tho un
paralleled presumption to assume thut
their party constitutes or can make "a
solid North." In Novomber the
Northern Domocratio volo will not fall
below four millions.
Nor is this all. In tbe Southern
column of the above list are included
the Slates of Delaware, Maryland,
West Virginia, Kentucky and Missouri,
which never joined the rebel Confed
eracy, but on llif contrary, contributed
largely to tho success of the Union
.i-rnn These Si10 moot to thu Krwl
eral army, as appears from official re
ports, the following number of soldiers :
Mlssoarl.. 199,11 IfMary land ........ J0..1 18
Keatucby 19,11241 Delaware 13,(70
West Vlrglnie... 31,09.1 1
Tbeso five border Statos where il
meant and cost something to the Union
man contributed more soldiers to the
Union army than tho annexed thirteen
Northern Slates, on which it is) replied
to constitute tbe "solid North." The
figures are instructive.
SOLDIERS FURNISHED TO THE UNION
, .. 1,082
New Hampshire. 88,009 1 Colorado,
Vermont 15,282 iNebraeka..
Rhode Island.... 3,(89Oregon
Connecticut 67,879 Nevada....,
Mlnneaota 25,182 lows
Kansa 23,151) -
We think this showing, even on Re
publican theories, plaocs the Domo
cratio States of Missouri, Kentucky,
West Virginia, Maryland and Dela
ware in the column of tho "truly loyal."
Add their Democratic vote (621,294)
to mat ol the xsortbern States, and we
have tbia ahowing of the location of
the Domocratio vole :
In loyal State .1,1118,082
la the lata rebel Stales. 1,089,888
Excess of Democrats In loyal Staves... 2,1 11,291
It seems to us this protty effectually
disposos of tho last bloody shirt yawp
about the predominance of the "rebel
element" in tho Democratic party.
X uore is another lesson to be learned
from an examination of those State
volos. Tako tbo groat belt of central
and powerful States, stretching from
Connecticut on tho Atlantio to Illinois
on the M issisBippi all Northern States.
inoy contain a population by Iho last
census of 19,418,000, not ao very far
from one-halt the total population of
the thirty-eight Slatos. These groat
Commonwealths, it is not too much to
Bay, embrace a groat proportion of tho
monoy capital, manufacturing and busi
ness enterprises and activity, indus
trial progress, intelligence and culture
of the whole Union. As it wero, they
aro the heart of the nation, and their
population in finance, business and en
lorpriso roach to its furthoat extreml.
tics. Let ut see how these groat Com
monwealths are divided politically as
tested by tho eloction of 1876 :
Connecticut.......... 81,934 59,034
New York 851,919 487,107
New Jersey 145,981 103,511
Pennsylvania. 188,151 884,122
Ohio .... 113,181 130,898
Indiana .. 113,521 2i8,0i
lllinol 168,801 178,112
Total .,.. l,B81,3ll 1,150,811
Inlhia rrcat boltnf Nrtrtlinrn Htnlna
the suat of empire, wealth and pow
or extending across tho continent
from the Atlantio to the Miaaiaainni
and polling ovor 3,700,000 votes the
11 . . I .1 If
xeiiiuuraiie pariy icaue me iicpuniican
over ton thousand votos. And yot the
Radicals have the hartlihnnrl tn inllr rr
a "solid North" aa something within
moir grasp, ior purposes ol lurllior op
proaston of the Sooth and to rokindlo
thai fivinrr simlmra nf anntinnal alt-iCn
- ---n -. .
The figures wo have given not only
oxposo the falsity and absurdity of
tboir allegation about tbe composition
of tho Democratic party, but show the
nauicaia are powei less vo organite the
Nnrthnrn anelinn nf this ITninn mm m
solid force against the Southern section.
Still Necessary. An exchange
says : Bob Iugersoll wont up to Maine
and lound "the woods juat lull of Jie
nubllcana," ready to give the Repub
licans 10,000 to 15,000 majority; but
Bob told thorn that there waa no here
altor and no auch place as the preach
ors throatonod sinners with ; and,
trusting to the Immunity promised to
them, thoy sold out to the othor sido
last, and defeated Blaine. When Bob
reads the returns from Maine won't ho
begin to think that there's aomo ne
cessity for a hell after all f
DEM Of II A TIC DOCUMENTS.
the follow inu is a list op the ihtii
MtNTS PRINTED BY TDK NATIONAL
DEilOCKATIC COMMITTEE, WHICH
AllE NOW READY ANU WILL III:
t'UUNIallEU ON APPLICATION
TO W. II. UAIINI M, CHAIR
MAN, US PI ml A VENItR,
NEW YORK :
Note. Each Document is known, ami
may be ordered, by Us Xumber, vithout
reciting the Title.
No. l.Plutforin Letters of Accept
unco of Hancock und Kn
glish. Gen. Hancock'sLct
tor to Gen. Sherman. Con
No. 2. Civil liecordsof Gen. Hancock.
Speech of Captain Han
cock at Los Angeles, Cul.
July 4th, 1861. Motion on
Gon. lluneock's Letter to
Gen. Shorman. 24 pp.
No. 3. Garliuld and the Credit Mobi
lier awindlc. 8 pp.
No. 4 Garfield on tho Tariff. 4 pp.
No. 6. War Claims und Privalo
Claims. 8 pp.
No. 6. Tho Domocratio Paity the
I' nend ol tho huldior. 8 pp
No. 7. Chineso Kmigrution. 4 pp.
No. 8. History of a Carpot Bag Gov
eminent. 8 pn
No. !). (icn. Hancock's Letter of
Acceptance, nnd bis Letter
to Uen. Sherman. 4 pp.
No. 10. Civilized Dull-Dosing in
Rhode Island and Massa
chusetts. 4 pp.
No. 11. Garfield denounced by the
Rcpublicane of ills Own
District. 4 pp.
No. 12.-Gutfield and tbe Ship Build
ers. 4 pp.
No. 13. Republicans in Judgment on
tho republican Candidates.
No. 14. Klocloral Commission. 2 pp.
-o. lu. cnezuola scandal. 4 pp.
No. 16. Some Small Steals. 4 pp.
No. 17. Democratic F-conomyanii Re
No. 18. Garfield and tho Do Golyer
tinbo. a pp.
No. 19. Garfield and the .Salary Steal
. DOCUMENTS IN FoKEUIN LANI1LAIIES.
Doc. A. Same as Knglish No. 1. 16
Doc. I). Lite of (ion. Hancock. 32 pn
Doc. ('.Republicans in Judgment
upon the Kepuulicun t un
didatOH. (Same us Knglish
No. 13.) 8 pp.
Doc. D. Same as Knglish No. I.
Doc. E. Samo as H.
Doc. F. Same as C.
Doc. G. Lifo of General Hancock.
Doc. U. Same aa C.
GARFIELD'S CASE FAIRLY
COXS1DERED BY A REPUU
LICAX. Krncst B. Anderson, of Boston, says,
in a pamphlet recently published by
him : Almost tho only words Garfield
could utter in his own defence were,
"Do you think 1 would sell myself for
l.i",l i and it woro much bettor, for
his own sake, he had lull them unsaid;
They are the words of a man utterly
devoid of condor; for tho question, as
everybody know except those who
woro unable to read, was not one cf
tj:i29, but (329 plus the valuo of ten
shares of Credit Mobilior stock, worth
at least 82,000. But leaving this aside,
the appeal contained in these words is
tbe utterance of a fool, or of a man
who thinks ho addresses himself for
13291 Who ever thought so ? If il
woro clearly proved to mo that he had
sold himself lor 3,000, 1 should bo
strongly inclined to excuse him on the
ground ol temporary insanity. On no
other ground could I believe that the
Credit Mobilier was the first case in
which he bad used bis position for dis
honorable purposes. Men at Garfield's
age, ana in bis position, do not sell
themselves for $3,000. But what has
that to do with tho caso ? Sell himself
for 1329 1 Tbe chances are filly to one
that he had sold himsell a hundred
times beforo, and escaped with impu
nity. Had he dreampt that this time be
would be found out, it would bave
taken a high price indeed to tempt him.
But, under ordinary oircumslanees.
12,000 or 13,000 to a corrnpt man is
not to be thrown away, especially when
there was little to be done for it I and
Oakes Ames was a safe man to do busi
ness with. I have no doubt Garfield's
jobs generally woro biggor than thia ;
but it would not surprise me very much
if he bad taken even email bribes on
occasions, when tbe risk was very
small. Tho simple fact is, that, in a
case iiko UarhcKI s, the amount of the
biibe has nothing to do with the caso,
exoopt to show how long ho bad been
corrupt, bow often be bad eacnped, and
how cheaply he valued tbo risk of de
tection. It in the Credit Mobilier case
be showed the slightost wcaknoes, or
tho slightost taint of corruption, it is
absolutely certain that he had many
greater temptations Dctoro, and It is
almost as oortnin that ho yielded to
mem. new for sun.
Radical Uancockers. The Han
cock boom has now struck the Rads
in the city of Now York. A telegram
says : "Tho Republican Hancock and
r.ngiisu campaign Club, or the city
and county ol New York, bave issued
a call for a meeting to be held at tbe
Westminster hotol. Tbo call is signed
by 222 members of the club, all men
who have heretofore acted with the
Republican party. The officers of the
clu,b are : President, Geo. 11. Mitcboll ;
itocording secretary, J. A. DuMoiihn ;
Financial Soorotarv. Soman Jones, ir.:
Corresponding Scorolory, G. W. Da
Costa; Treasurer, J. M. Healhorton.
The olllcora of thia club aay that it is
designed to serve as a nucleus for Han
cock Republican clubs throughout the
city anu otato, ol wbion a largo num
ber are already formed. On August
30th, clubs of this character wore or
ganized in this city as follows: Thir
teenth assembly district, eighty-seven
membort; Fifth assembly district,
twenty sovon j Third, thirty-eight;
Second, forty ono ; First, twenty-nine.
Chairman howler, of tho Executive
Committee of the Democratic State
Committee, baa issued a notiee, re
questing all Hancock and English
clubs throughout the Slate to report
to tho Stalo Committee, at the SL
James hotel, the numbor of their mem
bers and the names and addresses of
Pensioned Reiiei.s. Tbe Solins
grove Times digs "tho loyal milliona"
after this fashion :
"The only rebel soldiers that havo
Deon penaionod thusrararo Longslreot,
whom Hancock fought at Gettysburg,
Moaby, the guorrilla who butchered
Union teamster, and Key, who waa
the torror of East Tennessee Unionist.
Tbey are pensioned with offices by tbo
Republican party and their aalarioa
amount to many limes as much as tbe
pensions ot a dozen Union soldiers.
It would soom that Robol soldiers are
pensioned only when thoy turn to be
TIMBER FOR SALE I
wia, mBm BBti a.! UtntM
mm If ft ums L.... . a aw. n n . .
ll Hfttl.e.1.1 LI- I. a? a. V.
(. anwusiiai wwisnip, uj ivr , i ni naiior
.Rotd will tMlt BroBotkii for u4 imhr:
itbtr by llw foot r lor th what wmi. wit.
ic tint is naoTt H BUM BfrMttl aeoa,
Q. R. A W. BARRITT.
. . ! OWMf.
C t-rflld(f.,flpi. t, 1410-tf.
TIHHIY NOTICU.-Cems trespassing on
X J Ihe Kubecriher, residing In Uirerd lown
shi, Oft or about the last day of August, two
steers, ana red with while star io the loreltead.
the other att Alderny brown. Bulb have short
thick horns, and eunnnied la be threa veere old.
Tho owner ia requested to dome forward, prove
his property, pay all necsesary energes, and lake
the steers away, or tbey will be S"ld as lha law
direcls. SA.M1 KL 0. UKAIlroKD.
Uilllngl.au, Sept 11. ISSil-lt.
la hereby given thst Letters of Ailojinislra
lion on the estate of UIIKKNWOOD MiCHACK
KN.Iete of Kuoa township, Cle.tr&eld county, Pa.,
deceased, having been duly granted to tbe under
signed, ell perenne indebted 10 said estate will
please make immediate payment, nnd those bav.
in claim, nr demands aealnst the same will nre-
seut them properly authenticated for seitletnent,
witnout delay. sunn aassi-Ba.i,
Administrator C. T. A.
New Millport, Pa., Sent. 12, I8S0-8.
Alien R. Earler, by her father i&d silt Mmd,
III rim WooJw.rd.T.. JrJ. J. Kir1;.
In Iht Court of Common Vn of (MearlWIJ
Munty, V., No. , March T., 1880. Alia. Sui
futna tS'iH . Divorei,
The UBtiarfigned Ootntniaa loner, apinled by
aid Court, lo laka tsitinoor in the atiora cat a,
hereby (firea nolle that ha will attrmi to the
duttraof hla appointment etthaiffloaof Wallao k
Kreba, in ClearAeld, Pa., on FRIDAY, OOTOIlKK
lit, ISHO, at 10 o'clock A. M.,wben and where
all parties interested tuay attnl.
U. Y. WALLACE,
Co win it loner.
Clearfield, Pr.it. 22, UB0
Stiilc Normal School,
Ill II.IUMl, the Last of Ihe kind in the United
ACCOMMODATIONS (or 111" boarders.
SCHOOL, Brst-oleae In all rr.pedr.
DKPARTMKNTS Normal, Clasalcil, Conimer
TIIK FALL TERM of IAweiks will opvnon
Monday Sep't 6,1880.
EXPENSES, as low tva thoe of My other sbojl
a-Turdlnn rqual Bivanlatjea and accoinuiotla
For Catalogue, adJrssi
JOHN H. FRENCH, LL. D .
Inniisa, IV, July Ulb, IS 611 :im.
ORPHANS' COURT SALE
Valuatlo Real Estate !
1Y rirtue of an onier of the Orphans' Court nf
At u.eirUe.aj county, tliere will be eiponed to
saloon tbe premisfs, ia UarBsiue luwnrbip, on
Saturday, October Dili, 11.80,
At 10 o'nlnck A. M., tha foltowinjr property of
r KAN Lis n , v LlUft, ilt o tl : All tbat certain
tract of Isnd situate in Uurniidto-,ntbip, Clear
fit Id county, I'a., bounilet) north by A, aod 8
Fulton's lands, aaat by David Fulton, south by
David Weaver, and on toe west by A. and o rul
ton's Ian (in, eon t ft Ding
With flfloati SKii-ae cleared, and barlnc thereon
ejected a ftatu dwelling, lfix i!4 tret, and a log
rarn, zvxs leoi, ana oiner outouiidiojci.
t:hsis of ami.:
0-Mbird oaih at eonlWuiation of sale, one-
third in one year thereafter, and one-third in two
year thereafter, with interest on deferred par
menu from date of confirmation of ante, which
payment! ar to be secured lv judgment bund.
JOHN KIMK, Administrator.
BurnriJe, Pa, 8opt. 1ft, 1SHQ 4L
ORPHANS' COURT SALE
REAL ESTATE !
By virtue of an order of tbe Orphans' Court of
nearnem county, mad on uctobi-r Id, Io7V, and
renewed at lubeeuent term, of said Court. There
will be exposed to public salt, at the Court Iiuure,
ia Clearfield, on
Thursday, September 23, 181,0,
At 2 o'clock P. M., the follow ing described real
estate, via i Tbe undivided half Interest In trart
or land situate In PENN TOWNSHIP. Clearfield
county. Pa., bounded as follows, fii : On the
north by Isnds ot Herd t Uigler south by John
Widrmire ! east by J, K Krataer : and wrst by
)..n sr. 1 A Lightner, containing TWO HUN DUEL)
ACKEri, mora or leas, with abottt 36 acres cleared
and under good state of cultivation, and tbe bal
ance heavily timbered. The whole of It under
laid with good eoal. The improvements consist
of two dwelling houses and a good frame barn
40 feet square. The land Hti along Little Ander
son creek and an excellent mill sight. Also, five
aud a half Us in the village of ULEN UOPK, In
Beccaria township, Clearheld county, Pa., bo-twet-n
Walnut and Cherry streets. In wbkt Is
known as block No. B.
One-third cask on confirmation of talc, on
third tn ono year, and on. third ia two years
with Interest, to beseemed by hood and mortgage
on tbe premises.
K. O. W I DEM I HE,
Qrampiaa Hills, Sept. 1, 1BS0-4t.
Wbbrbab. Hob. C. A. MATER P
Judge of tho Court of Common Pleas of
int Twenty-DRb Judicial District, composed of
tbe counties of Clearfield, Centre and Clinton
ana Hob. Ann in Oonia- and Hon. Vibcbrt B.
Holt, Associate Judges of Cloarflold eounty
have Issued their precept, to me directed, for tbe
holding of a Court of Common Pleas, Orphans'
Court, Court of Quarter Session, Court of Oyer
and Terminer, aod Court of General Jai) Deliv
ery, at the Court House at Clearfield, la and for the
eounty of Clearfield, commencing on the fourth
Monday of Hepttmber, ('ilth) A. 1. IttMO.
aud to coDtlnue ior two week a.
NOTICE IS. therefore, hereby siren to the
Coroner, JuiticwB of tho Peace, and Constables,
ia and for laid county of Clearfield, to annear in
their proper persons, with their Records, Holla,
Inquisitions, Examinations, and other Remem
brances, to do those things which to their offices,
and la their behalf. DerUia to bo don.
ii y an aoi or Assembly, passed tbe 8th dny of
tices of tbe Peace or tbo several counties of this
Commonwealth, to return to tho Clerk of tbe
Court of quarter Been Ions of tho respective
counties, all the reoogotaanoea entered Into before
thorn by any person or persona charged with the
oommissien of any crime, except aueh eases as
may bo ooded beforo a J u nice of the Peat, un
der existing laws, at least tea days beforo the
commencement of tho session of tbe Court to
which they aro made roturnablerespetively,and
In all cases where any rroognisaneos are entered
Into less than tea days before tbe commencement
of the session to which they are mr.de returna
ble, tha said Justices are to return tbe same in
the same manner a if said aot bad not been
GIVEN under my hand at Clearfield, thia Slst
a- v. mo. it is mane ma autv or the Jm.
way oi juiy, in toe year of our Lord, ono
thousand eight hundred and eighty.
EcpLI-U jAMEt) MAUAPFEV, Sheriff.
The News From
THEY HAVE JUST RECEIVED
THE LARGEST STOCK OF
Boots and Shoes,
flats and Capjj
bit's k::: Mi
That Ever Came into the
AT THEIR STORE, ROOM !0. 1
Ci GTs. C. 4h TOM W. MM)R B.
CleorlelJ, Pa., Sept. It, ISM la,
f (Mill lll!Mlr.l.H,.-(lf.,rKe Weaver A Co
tj, want live thousand bushels ot OATS, now,
and will p,iv cash or projuea.
Cltarliell, I'a., Aug. II. U: If.
C1AUTIOS. All persons are hereby warns!
f pi.t to purrheee or have anything lo do with
Ihe f.ill.'WiT.g perr-nal proprriv, o-jm lo the poi-sr-sli.nof
Henry lt.ur,li, ol Orahaiu. township,
vis: All hishoueehold goojteod kit-htn furniture,
a etora and lliroa bogs. The foregoing
properly was puiohaaed by we al Constable ssls,
end ie allowed lo retosin in the possession of said
lleary hceor Is on loan ouly. su'-ject to mr order
at any lime. W. B. MAULII1K.
Kylertuwn, Sept. 221, Is80.lt.
.JILICI., MtCOnSLE A CO.'S
Market Htrrot, tlrarflrld. Pa.
We manufaeturo all kinds of Furniture, tut
Chum lers, Iiiilog Koomi, Libraries nnd Halls.
If you want Furniture of any kind, don't buy
until jtiu soa our stock.
eifli i. fes imii .i si ' 11 I lltl il tf If
IT IV I K K T A I I X ii
In all lis branchea, promptly attended tn.
Ul'ILCII, McCURKI.li A CU.
Clearfield, Pa., Feb. t, 'IS.
THE BEST REMEDY
Diseases ol tlic Tbroat and Lniigs.
Diacawa t if llie j ml mo
il ury orim nrf an prev
alent mul fatal, that a
wife aniln liiil'iereuieilv
for tlieiu i (nvnlitaiiU
to every eoiitn. unity.
AvKit'a i'liKUKv Pur.
TollAL Is Nlieli ft reimth ,
and no other ao etui
in utly merit the rnnil
lenre of the jnil-lie. It
la a arieiitil.c r mi li na
tion ot thu meiliriiml
prinriploji ami curative
i-lel.,,.. of t. ttlt
') ilrit ma. elielilirflTlv Ulllt-
jA cut tKrtwilile ertieienrv
Veil, IU IIISIlli: !- Uirf
phTRirians u well fw InvaliUa to linn it w ith
cuiih'U'nre. It fa tho inrt rcliiihli remi-dy
for liineaaea nf the throiit ami liinjfH that ttcl
enee hiw pnxlnee.1. it atrikea at the foun
dation of all pulmonary dinefmea, ulTonlinir
prompt and certain relief, and la adapted to
put ii-1: us of nny age or either Bex. 1 tenia;
verv pnlataMe, the voniitfeHt rlnilren tjiku
It without ililuViilty. In the treatment of
ordinary ('outf", folds, Soro Throat,
I troiiefi 1 1 it, I n tlltrii7., leruy man's
HoTf Throat, Asthma, Croup, and (a.
Uirrh, tho fftWta ol A.kr'b Chi'kky Pko
toii at. are magical, nnd multitude arn an
nually preserved from serious illneaa by ita
timely nnd faithful iim, It should bn kept
at hand in every household, for tho pro
teetion it afford ii In sudden attack. In
Whooping-cough and foiiatimpUon
there ia no other remedy ao elileaeious.,
bi Kithing, and helpful.
Tho mnrvellmis cures which Avrn's
Chkhiu I'kctoh !. hat effected all over tho
world aro ft autlicient guaranty thut It will
continue to product tho lieat results. An
Inipartiil trial will con vine the most aceptl
eul of its wonderful curative powem, an well
aa of Ita superiority over all other prepara
tions for pulmonary complaints.
Kininent pliynicians In all partn of the
country, knowing its coinnrsltion, recom
mend Avkh's Chkuky I'wtoiialU- invalid,
and preacrilie It in their pnv tic. The test
of half a century 1ms proved Ita ahuoluto
certainty to cure nil puinuinary complaints
not ulreudy lieyond the reach of human aid.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
Practical and Analytical Chrmlta,
BOLD BT A.I.L DKt JOISTS BVKRT WRBai.
Valuable Real Estate !
1HIK underlined, Rierotort of JOSEPH
llKST, deeeesed, late of Hampden townsbip,
Cumberland count;, I'a., will Bell on
Wednesday, October 20th, 18S0,
AT I O'CLOCK P. M.,
At the Court House. In ClsarAeld town. Clear.
field eoitnlr, Pa., tue fullowius; described Ueal
nsiate, vix ,- -
Tract 3NTo. X.
80 ACRES. MORE OR LESS.
luimorored This traet iimrrrrl with T.n,k
sunk aa Pine, Oak, Chestnut, Hemlock, etc., and
underlaid with minerals, such as Lead and Coal,
bouedtd as follows : On the east by ClearBold
creek, on the north and west by John M. Chase,
oeing a part 01 a isrgcr tract or laad oalM tho
M tSusanna Ward TraviL" Uvin In tin..
TriM3t JJo. B.
80 ACEES, MORE OR LESS.
I'nimprorcd. This Is a valuable property for It
mineral u-b as coal thtt ii nonir,. .. o.-.
advantage of taking it out bounded as follows :
Ob tbe north by Kolomon Halluian and John M.
Chase, ob the east by lands of Churchman eo4
Traot TSJo. O,
164 ACRES: MORE OR LESS.
UnlmnrnTed. This is wlrhnn . Anw, - ..1...1.'.
property, with Its supposed luelbeaitible mineral
suob aaooal and its advantages, levins; la a
direct line with tha lloutadele Colierj'Hellroad,
una two or uiroe miles or the above-named
tracts of Und and eveatu.il. n.,,.1 ..... .1 w
those lands. This tract ia bounded as follows :
On the south by tbe lands of the Ilouta beira,
on Ihe weet br W. II. JT, etc. Th..o two last
tracts sr. Ijinr. in Woodward township, Morfan
1'srsnns within, to an. .n. ..I IK... ......
J" I'J calling on Johft 1. Coder, living near the
prcperl.es. He will give an; or all iolurmaiioa
about these properties, or 00 tho undersigned Ki
ecutora, living in Cntnlierland eounty, l'a.tornn,
oruniaunicntion will ba received at Kberlv'a Mills
TEIIMS OF SALE.
Twent par oeoL of tha numhas. i.nn. t. h
paid when tbo properly la stricken o, tho bal
ance to he paid on Iba tret day of April, lasl.
u.a U.KBSM.n OUO 11110 Will l. gtVCH.
JOSEPH L. IIKST,
Kberly , Mills, Cumberland Oo ,Pe Sep. la.ta.
KI. ITI H S NTICK.Notloei. here
by given that tha following aceoanta hava
been examined and nassed bv ma. and mm.,.
filed of record ia this offioa for tha lnspestioa of
heirs, leg. ten, arrdltora, and all others interested,
and will be praaented lo tho next Orphane' Court
of Clearfield county, lo ba held at the Court
House, In the borough of Clearfield, cnmm?ncing
OB tbe fourth Monday (boiog tbe 27th day) uf
September, A. D. IHiiU t
Fins) account of Lemuel B.r.rs, tluerdiaa of
i.rtnnei J. n,.n, minor b.ir or r U. Netf, Isle
ol New Washington, Clearfield Co., Pa., dee'd.
Final account of Joha J. PloirJ, Qoardian of
Jlllllenev Uormont, minor child of F, L. tlor
mont. la'e of Coviugtoft towusbip, Clearfield
county, I'a., dee'd.
Final account nf J. P. Fry. Administrator of tha
estaleol riancy tjnrinen, laleof llurnslde town
ship, Clearfield county, Pa , dee'd.
Fin.l account of Kdward Farrell, Guardian nf
i nomas lvt Kaltcrtv, minor b.ir of Tbomae
K.rJrrty, Isle of pen a township, Oaarrleld
euuoty, I'a., dco'd.
Final aeaioot of A. P. J .hnjon, Admlaiairator of
to. cerate ot A'eiae.ler Ulssey, lata of fttorria
tuwnship, Clearfield oonnty, Pa., dee'd.
The account of Jamas B. (Irahsm. (luardlen of
s'.niei niucr, joeepb Kidar, Henry Hider and
Solomon Hidcr, minor heirs of Joab Rider, lata
nf Covington townsbip, Clearfield enanty, P..,
Partial account of Margaret A. Dickey, Admii-
trie or ine ostar a ul wtlllsm.1 Iliek.y.late
nl Uecearia township, Clearfield eounty, Pa.,
Partl.1 aonouul of John T. Straw, Admin letralcr
or toe aetata or Joseph Straw, lata ef Ferguson
township, Clearfield Co., Pa., dea'd.
Parllal account of II. L. Henderson. Admlnlalra-
torot me aetata or J,.hn Korabaugh, lata of
llurnslde townehip, Clearfield Co , I'a.. dee d.
Final arreur.t of William T. Bloom. OuardHn or
rrana nchoenlng, minor heir of Franeis Kchos
nirg. lata of lurdsn township, Clearlsld Oo ,
Final account of Lawrence Flood and Francis
llarmey, Administrators of tha estate of Joha
llsrmny, l.t, of Covmgtaa towns btp, Cleat t-ld
Co., I'a-, deceased.
Final account .f Jnhft Smith and Isaac Smith.
Administrators of tha aetata .; tleo. U. Stnilb,
late of III raid lown.blp, Clearfield county, Pa.,
Account of Aothnny Hile, Ouardian of Margaret
iipps, nsuiaaiei llippa and John Ilippi.
minor ohildr.1 of Mrs lllpps, lale of
. Clearfield Co, P.. dee d.
Account of James B. Oraham, Trustee for Ihe
saia or tne real estate or William Irvln, lata ef
Curwsnsvills boronfh.Ulearfiald Co , Pa . dee'd.
Final eeennnt of Join Bmlth, Administrator of
ths estat. of John Clary, lata of Uleon lowe
abip, Clearfield Co, I'a , doooased.
Final account of Ch arise Helper, Administrator
nf lbs estate ef John B. Halerty, lata of Peon
township, Clearfield ooaaty. Pa., deo'd.
Final ftrconnl of II. t. MoOee, Trusts, of the
stele of Joseph II. tlavldaia, lale nl Veil town
ship, Clearfield oounty, Pft., dea d.
Partial eee-rent of Henry Ilila.Ouardiaa of Levy
K , Ida N. aod H.mentbe tl. Alose mlaor ehil
dren of daerge Hloea, lata .f Knol towalblp,
Clearfield eounty, Pa., dee'd.
Aewnual of Hear, Hile, Administrator f tha
estate el Werree. Illle, l.te.r Pike tcaaabia,
Clearfield eonaly, Pa., det'd.
Tbe second partial aeeoent of Jama, R. Orabera
and Kdward A. Irvln, Klecntera of tho oetet.
of William Irvln, lata of tha borough ef Cur
weaevlll., Clearfield eoanty, Pa, dansastd.
L.J. MOIOAN, kegls-sr.
Crsattsld, Pa , Aug. IS, 1 10 te.