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4440 4 ati fitly yenta,
Thookiltnot aror ogie fitee ie there
Mutt ntemerk etassig.
le net mit need to 'be!
l'he Weigh on the:roof,
And freatheir 1304 benCSliat the eftr,-.
The twellows beep Mont
The rebies--httir they used t sing
When roe and "Toe young ;
And how did tit.the Wild bee's wing
theoptateg ittmee among r
It s not as itnewito
'no Yoleis lend of re,
And.. forme Una we were vont to Foe
Wernossidiumr no more.
NO awe! Alas, Tom took" in rain,
Foci:twin to whom WO ohm&
(400 ave as wo ow love lestAmee,
lithertion *act were Itemalg.
THE MOTHER'S LESSON.
"Tiles night, the starisrennited and glittering,
When, a bereaved mother * tossing on her bed
in the feverish restlessness of musinctified
sesittsr. Sleep had tied flit from her weary eye-
Ibis; and her grief-burdened heart refused to
lend ep from its troubled fountains the refresh
ing *Men of prayer.
The deep stillness that rested on the hushed
earth tenabroken by those saddest of till sounds,
the bitter millings of a mother weeping for her
children, and “refusing to be comforted he
cause they are net."
“Oh l woe, woe is me i" was the piteous cry
of that breaking heart * and the piercing sound
went up to the still heavens; but they looked
calmly down in their starry beauty and seemed
to bear it not.
Acrd tinteslowly passed the long, weary hours
o the tdollsti swot• naught was heard save the
wham el/tot/his of the clock, telling, with iron
tongue, that mane. was drawing hourly nearer
to-the <Met grate.
And aka the mourner lay listening to Time's
slow, saeasuired strokes, It:tenuity was lousy with
the images of the loved and lost. Again the : -
were before her in all their youthful beauty;
she heard their gleeful voices and felt their
‘ntl, caresses. The night wind swept cooling
' into the easement, and, as it touched her
throbbing brow, it seemed like the soft kisses
of her loving children.
Poor Mourner I old earth furnish no ma
gic mirror in vrhich thou couldest always thus
see Ore tie* *dug 7 Oh, no! for as melts the
fleecy enassi into the blue depths of heaven,
so passed sway the blessed 181011; and seeing
but theemdlni And the shroud, again arose on
maw Agit air those tones of despairing an
guish: 40 41 fas tame! my so isite dead i"
Then softly sae sweetly sounded forth the
=Ain chimes, blending their holy music with
wed :cries of the bereaved mother.--
a the midstof her sorrow, she heard the beini
sweet harmony, and, leaving her sleepless
couched forth into the refreshing air.—
Morning was breaking cold and gray over the
earth, and the stars were growing pale at the
approaching step of the monarch of the day.
Slowly walks thee mourner through the yet
sleeping woods, whose flowers are foldectiip
silence, and whose birds give forth no carols.
She rotates the antique church and enters the
sacred door. A mysterious light--light that
is almost shade—is brooding . over the holy
aisles, clothing in shadowy gadhents the pale
images of departed saintia wrapping in a mantle
of dim she carved sepulchres; throwing
straw gleams over the tall white columns;
d embracing, with pale arms, cross and pic
ture, and antique shrine. in the midst of this
mysterious light kneel a silent company; each
head is bowed on the clasped hands, and no
sound is heard save a deep, far distant mar
gating, like the voice of the mighty wind
when it passes through the leaves of the dark,
old pines, dwelling in some dial, solemn woods.
Suddenly every bead is lifted, and the mourn
er sees in that vast company friends who had
been sleeping long ages in the silent tomb.--
An were there again; the friends of her cloud
less childhood, who went down to death's cold
chambers in all their stainless beauty, sinking
into the grave as pure a the snow-flake that
tails to the earth. And there was the sister of
luts 'borne and. heart, the tried friend of sat
rows shaded hours, who, in dying, left a mighty
void: that time could never fill. And there
were the 4.mighty dead," they whose footsteps,
when living, tracked the world with light—
light that now shed a halo over their' graves.
And there were the meek, patient ones of cart h,
papa martyrs to sorrow, who struggled hopeful
ly through the dim vapors that surround the
world, and met as a reward the ineffable bright
*nessior heaven. The were all here, all who
mighty tfeth. Bee die dark ptith of crime
they tnijA4 'have ttOdt See the ttg ► rwrr, the
shame, 4 4 ktalternidattgretab that hi igh t have
swe like a desoktirn At *
thin Utast thy (od, Joe,
that he took them h. sn a
Wtiiid of sin to a pais
The roles ceased ke.
ed windows came strearning the pale moon
_beneath its holy rays, the mother
knelt and prayed.
There fell on her heart a blessed cahn, a
voice whispered to the troubled waves of tor
row, “peace„ be still."
And the angel of death stole softly in, and
sealed her pale lips forever, whilst repentance
and resignation were breathing from them in
the music of prayer.
Oh, weeping mother! who art hanging gar
lands of sorrow ever fresh over thy children's
tomb, take to thy bereaved heart, and ponder
well, this "Mother's Lesaon3"
TUE YOUNG SOLDIER'S STORY.
'Generally speaking,' began the youth, (stor
ies have what is called a moral to them ; and if
you don't know what that means I shall not
atop to t tell
'lt matters very little who or whet I am,' con
tinued he. have lain in silk and purple, and
grew up as nne horn to coruniand. I went to
college, and cry likely you think I was a wild,
harum-scarum devil of a fellow—boasting, dri
ving, hunting, cultivating wine, cards, and so
on. Well, if you think so, you are mistaken.
I was a quiet, studious young man, I might add
moral; and it would have been perfectly true.
I loved books, study, and peace, was a good
scholar, liked the arts, and was a quiet infant.
But I still bad a fiery devil in me.
el tell in love with a little doll of a girl about
my own age, and for whom I would have taken
my heart out of my bosom. I could have put
her in my breast to shelter her as one would a
little bird; and she loved me with such strength
of faith, that had I been Don Juan himself',
there was sues]] lavish► trust, that I would have
been converted from a debt:lichee into an hon
4 She is still now as a frozen rill—steeling
like the btrooutia; of winter—she will never wake
-Yes, she was a lovely lift trusting flower,
the tlawr.hter of a worthy tradesman, who loved
her a the tip* of his eye! but she was worthy
of ;throne, and T would have given her one if
link, She is poor now, and so ply
'Our dream of , love was delicious, but very
brief. She eloped with me—she became my
My parents heard that I had eloped with the
child of a tradesman, and threatened the poor
old fellow with lain and annihilation. It
would not have taken much to have broken his
heart, far it was half gone already; but what
was done could not be undone ;—and I thought
my father and mother loved me too well to
thwart me, and that I had only to bring her
home to give her another father and mother,
who would love her like her own.
meant to have put her back into his bosom,
and said, 'embrace your daughter, but also em
brace my wife, and you can love her still!' but
that day never came. I believed, however.
very firmly in it, and I was happy, living in a.
little Eden of my own, far from the turmoil of
life, and expecting then my little baby hourly.
'My parents prevented this. Yes, they hin
dered all. We lived in Wales at the period,
and when my baby was born, and she put it in
my bosom, and laid her own sweet bate bead
beside it, I—l prayed for her, for both, and lov
ed them more and more. Then I made up my
mind to return to my father's itottie.
"One day .I went to my little home, afterwalk
ing, and I found her gofie, both gone ! Then
the sleeping devil within me woke up. I learn
ed from the people of the house, that a stern
man, and a proud, pale woman, richly dressed.
drove up in a Tlendid ib ...wit by four
horses, and carried of robbed me of my Uito
and child. This man—this wiiinan. were my
parents. I travelled night and day, and arriv
ed at their bt . .antt in town.
I demanded my wife; they called her a de
signing, cunning girl; and they said sennething
worse of her than I could bear, mull silenced
them, and made them turn pale arid tremble.
I demulded my child. They any
knowledge of either. I cursed both, and kit
the house never to return to it again.
I need not tell by what means I traced my
Alice through stages of wretchedness and pen
nry, till I found both mother and child dyin'
on a mean pallet in a parish work-house.
could have called curses from heaven and
and fires from hell to avenge this unpardonable
wrong—for what had this pale and tender dove
done to win such an injury ? But, when I saw
her pale, thin cheeks, and heard her moaning.
and saw her wasted babe on tae half stars Ott
breast of the woman I adored, I stilled my soul:
I shed no tears; I heard her utter a cry of joy
and pain, and then the thin helpless hand wanti
goluthcfore-you; clasp me closer; let me iv,
your Alps; lift my head; put my 'baby's imputii
Onaluct.Land she died. And for an hour af
"ter I held her baby in my bosom, till I teat it
cold. It wandead too.
There was a long, deep, impressive pause
and ads he went on.
'They made my heart desolate, wretched and,
void; and IL I, in turn, desolated their house
hold, and wrecked their peace forever, as they
had two passions to feed and foster—the most
boundless love for me, their only child, and a
pride which God forgive them, they had also
given to me, and the hater the greater, they
sacrificed me to that pride. Well, I trampled
on their pride. They knelt to me in ~ t he dust
and ashes of humility, and I scorned them.
'They offered me a bride, the fairest in the
land, and I only laughed at them. They could
4. give me little Alice, and I had nothing
else for w*.h to ask. I had a grand funeral
from thatorkhouse for my wife and child.
and I puty name on her coffin and after
that day I forgot that I had a nap! , or parents,
and I felt that I had avenged Alic,•, for th..ir
house is a bons.. of mourning, and the world i
to them as to xdl6----a sepulchre.
'And this is the reason that I don't r^r,
anything.hat comes or goes, thst , 7: ; .)r
does not happen. I want to he dead. I want
to sleep, and never wake up.
The Torritory of Kansas
A correspondent of the Presbyterian say- -
that the proposed Territory er Kansas lit '
west of 'Missouri. It extert st three
four hundred miles, and consi , !:: principally of
beautiful and ferule praries. The timbt r is
moor ly ctmiltwd to 111.., neighborhood of water
cow •,fs. There is more wood, however, in
Kaii,:s than in Nebraska, which lies west of
Iowa; and more in the eastern than in th west
ern portion of the territory, where those tree
less commence that stretch to the nomn
talu;. The scareify of timber is theonly` draw
back, and this mnst prevent parts of it from
becoming thickly settle.' for a long. time. It
would seem, that Providence designs these
immense prairies, stretching eastw ard from the
Rocky Aldinktain.4 for a thousand miles, to be
the great grazing regitin of North America,
just as he does the Mississippi valley for grain,
the Gulf States for cotton, and the Atlantic
States for nernufficturing. Upon the large
prairies of Illinois and Missouri, however,
hedges and stone fences are coming crxtensive
ly into use, and the sane mode oc fencing will
be adopted in Kansas. Coal is known to exist
in ditferent sections of the territory, and it
will probably be found in sufficient quantities
The soil is well adapted to grass aoil grain,
awl in portiofts of it, especially near the Kan
sas river, there is an excellent hemp land.—
For farming purposes, that portion through
which the Kansas runs, with its numerous
small tribitt tries, is esteemed the most desks
ide. The soil is surpassed by none in the
West, and at no very distant day the valley of
the Kansas is destined to become one of the
most attinctive in our country. It is situated
as near the centre of our country, also, as
need, bo Fort lUley on the It is, one hun
dred and sixty miles west of the Missouri lino,
being the central point of the United States,
as near as can be ascertained. Along the val
of the Kansas, also, must some day pass the
at thoroughfare between the Atlantic and
Pacific, whether the first Paeifie railrosd take
this route or not. COpper ore has beeaj found
also in this region.
Sinews of Iron.
We wandered into a machine shop yesterday.
Every where, up stairs and downstairs, intelli
gent machines were doing the work, one done
by thinking and toiling men. In one place a
chucklebeaded afrair, looki ng like an oh
frontispiece, was qui:•tly biting, bars ti cool
iron in two, as it' thoy so many w.t.:11
In another place, a
,fiere,. little thing, will!
a spindle shaped weapon—a sort of ".Devil's
darning Neellle," was boring square holes
through the solifi wooden wheels three inches
or more in thickness.
Away there in the corner of a device, about
as large and noisy as a humming bird, was amu
sing itself cutting out pieces of steel from sol
id plates, as cagily as children puncture paper
paterris with a phi.
AU by itself,in another place, was a maelii.tie
that whistled like a boatswain, and rough
boards came forth planed:and grated, finished,
ready fora place in something, somewhere, for
Every where these queer machines were bu
sy doing all sorts of things in all sorts of ways;
boring and planing, proving and morticing,
turning and Sharpening and sawing.
in -, vm stairs in a room by itself, as it wenbi
a! , •no, we found the grand mover of ati
In n. corner, some iiistalwc from the gcnbi3
we write of, a fire was burning, perhaps to keep
it "*just comfortable," and perinips, not.
Y, - as very 1
RitaltAXT or Aircrew Surzasmios.—A
German', known as Dutch Charlie, Was neer:A-
V Mardered in Colorado county, Texas: As
the body was surrounded lor *Tie, an Irish
man proposed that thew ''Present Should suc
cessively place their hands upon the body o
the deceased—believing that, whenever the
murderer touched it, the w. , tinds would com
mence bleeding anew. The suggestion was
acted upon, and, sages a correspondent of the
Richmond (Texas) Inquirer, as soon as a man
named Hißehr:ant applied his hand, the blood
began to flow. liiltehrant was arrested, and
shortly afterwards committed suicide by hang
"Lead =a not into Temptation."
The pathway of the inebriate is lined with
runt shops, and dangers beset him at every cor
ner. Said a w,.eping drunkard, not long ' Siree.
44 I cannot now go to meetir ior to mill, for
my appetite controls me, and I cannot resist
temptation. But the Maine Law and I
could die a sober mail, and, I think, go to Hea
ven. Without it I must die a drunkard."
There is a tear in every nerd. And yet men
he know not the strength or the devil which
binds th- drunkard. will ci lilaz ratel: -
temptati , ..l.4 in his path endangering Ili- ruin
r-r AND Frenchman, who was tray
in a canal boat, was in the ealiin at ti
i th , _ , hoot WAS abf wt passing under a bridge.
Th captain shouted Look Duty 19 the pa.s
-ra at ti,.• of his vol.- I rueh
man und, tie(' I him lit terally, mit poked his
head up 4, ' ; t=o roccivi4l a se
vere bump up,:i the forehead knocked,
him spralivi'lez upon the floor. lie jumped up
in a ze._•at raze, ;9-1-„itched his head and
the captain in the most indignant style.
.46 ! yc'l sap 'Look out' for. Why
:Aft say Lac; . : !"
WALKING i * LAN h.—Napoleon the Great
called the throne , cn plank core red with velvet.."
Napoleon the little in at present busy-walk ing
this plank,"and though he has kept himself up
hitherto with wonderful good luck, still it would
be too much for env one to say whether he will
be able to maintain his equilibrium with the
same steadiness until he gains his end. And
when he does, who can tell whether, at that
very point, he nn•y not suddenly fall over and
disappear in the “ies, of difficulties," that, for
some time, has been raging underneath him.
TI - A raft-In who bad drank a little ton
freely, fell from the raft and was drowning,
when his brother seized Lim by the hair, but
the current was strong, and the brother's
strength being nearly exhattstel. hi. was about
relinquishing his boll, %ilea despliring, the
drowning one raised. his head above the water,
:"hang on, Sam, hang tre swear
Ilia worts we , ro and tlte other
A Misr tKE S(O4 e, ILERE.-A lady A Colum
bus, in Ohio, recently inquired of the spirit
rappers how many children she had.
cFettr,"rupped the spirit.
The oushand started at the reply, stepped ep
how many chl , lren Lave I?
Tuo! promptly auswcred the medium.
The husband and wife looked at each other
with an odd smile on their featnr, sfor a mo
ment and then remained lion-b di , vers. There
had been a mistake made mmirtrhere.
We remember tieing at a conference
meeting once in Yankee Land, when one of the
(lege came around asking the people if they
wa ion. Near me sat a butcher's
boy o If•tra Veal**l old about as amenable
s U, as a lamb in his hand would have
~ .D0 on want salvation t" said the deacon,
looking into his brutal face.
“No, (LIM yon --1 want Sal Sld nr r, !ml the
sexton won't let me take her oat till m e eting's
Then was the time we roan , 1.
L"7"-4 , arc you doing, thei , -, Jane P'
Why. pa. I'm going to dye Ply doll's phia
l' re red."
"nut what hare you to dye it with?`'
“1 - ; who on earth told you that beer would
-Why, tua said yesterday that it wa beer
that made your nose so red, and 1 thought
t ilere St an, take titi , to bed."
ehildrea," said a schoolmfts
-roaemaber what I have telt/you. All the
misery which afflicts the world, arose from the
fact that Eve stele an apple and divided it with
“Gash!” said a tow-healed urchin, 4gwhat
pity it hadn't been onr Sal. She's such n stin
gy critter that whenever the steals an apple,
she eats the whole berself."
Svatratria ll .--To theSedithtwainrt
to shirt basins% tscilotorlitia: ofb4oo7*B tha t fthe
and beatdfful" gt* observidasi ,Iteir iinoio, the
following recipe'tor visiting. VOrtarm.starch will
be most aceeptable...and It 0 5 1 t1P ht " :;-- Nt e
domestic sercr-tiock of evety WhiAlinet,
herself upon her rapacity os a honist-Wite and the
neatness of her own, her hitaband's, and -family's
drone; and, if she dessowol , tatiteoo4#l ooso thlngs*
her husband is an unfortunate Mau
Take two ounces of flue white gum sizable pow
der. put it into a pitobtr, and pour qn it a pint or ,
more of boiling water, l nessording Aft..o4degrm
strength you desire, and then, having cover s.* :
let it sot all night. In the morning, pour it flare
fully from the dregs into a clean bottle, cork it,
and keep it for use. A tablestpmnsful of guns-wa
ter stirred into a pint of staseh that has bean sass&
in the usual manner will give the lawns (either
white. Meek, or printed) a look of newness, when
nothing else can restore them after washing. It is
also good. much diluted, for thin white muslin and
To Provo en CHER RTEA %MUM"! S'ITIWEEt.---- a In
the spring. before the circulation of the sap, a
young seedling cherry-tree is split from the upper
extremity down to the fork of its roots; then. by
moans of a piece of wood in the form of a opatela,
the pith ts carefully removed frown the tree. in smell
a manner as to avoid any exeoriations or other in
jury ; a knife is need only for commencing the split.
Afterwards th.• 1 . ... • - ectionS are brought together.
and tied with v ..•.:•• a, care being taken to close her
metically with ring• the nhole length of the cleft,
Tho sap soon reunites the separated portions of the
tree, and, two years afterwards, cherries are produ
ced of the usual appearance, but, instead of stones,
there will only be small soft pellicles."
IL NTS 7 , ) loNERS sw6st beauti
ful and easily atraitif , l ci.ergrrens urly be
lw=l by a very simple plan, which has been found
V/ IMF it - vr rillnarltably well on a small scale. If
ranium branches taker from luxuriant and heal
thy tree , j,. • before the winter sets in, he cut as
for slip— immersed in soap-water, they will, af
ter aro for a few flays, shed their leave put
forth h-•:-11 e rev, anti continue in the finest vigor all
the wihtcr. liy placing a number of bottles thus
filled in a flower-bafiket, with moss to conceal the
bottles, a show of evergreens is easily insured for
the whole season. They require no fresh water.
OrefDELloe lotion being a valuable appli
cation for Sprairruk Ifrabago, waaknestogjoints,
arA it being difficult to procure either pure or fresh
ly tzlade, we give a receipt for its preparation
Di.ssoive an ounce of camphor in a pint of rectified
spi r its o f wine, then dissolve four ounces of hard
white Spanish soap. scraped thin, in foar ounces of
oil of rosemary, and mix them together.
A wErtr pretty and ecoLetnical finish for sheets
pillow-cases, 4tc., may be made from the cut
ting, of bkoelted muslin : Cut one an half inch
squares. and fohistfiern bias, from emalliti to corner,
then fold azain, so as to form a point, seam to the
straight shies on rant,edge and face on a strip to cor
er the seam, %
la I Lou w STAINS' are v ery difficult to remove from
iilzen• The most offtv,tual way is to rub soap on the
11.,t5, then chalk, and bleach than garment in the hot
To I' tgE iNK. or? Or AtAnoo.orr.—Mix, in a tea;
spotadal of cold water, a few drops of oil of vitriolt
touch tic spot with fentiwr clipped in dm liquiL
u,,- - - Well, Saui°, is your master a good
"Oh, yes, massn, he very good fanner, he
make two crops in one year."
f 14,n - is that Saittbo ?"
“Why he sell his hay in do fall, and make
money once, den in the wiring he sell de hides
oh de cattle dat die for want cab de hay, and
rifike money 08 ;Ct..”
C 7- Within the last six years, it is mid, $l,-
504y#00 have been subscribed towards the en
Eli, of Myna colleges and seminaries
in this country. The whore untidier of instruc
tors eoin.ed them is 154 students over
lefi‘ey have graduated over 4,000 stir
dents in all, and their libraries contain mote
than 120,00 volutnes.
the, roux hundred and twenty-four in
mates of the Insane Asylum at Utica, aurinir
the past year, ninety were intemperate—one
hundred were addicted to the use of toblifeeo—
twenty-eight had no edneation—one kindred
Ittel eighty-seven were not ounneete'd lyith any
(17 - “Diustrated with guts," asp a young
urchin as he drew his pocket knife across the
leaves of his graramer. .`-illustrated with cuts,"
reiterated the kehoolioaQter, as drew his cane
act. -s the back of the youtip•
r -. Love one human 1 1 4 4 E11,r../urely and warm
ly. :mil you will love all! he heart in this
heavy n, like the wanderii)t sun, sees nothing
from the dew-drop to al ocean, but a mirror
which it warms and fills./
Vat mit be 40 reason ALA Sheseph
wouldn't sltleep mit t tifar's wife ?" hnloired
an honest his boy.
..Sphoso he wasn • espy," replied the young
1111 : Br
antit tinSt $.l)
their in:lll;Sbndhl l'el" vsri ‘ n i us ini
llmenT l2. *am
li rait.H 4B ' = w ail ether, kinds of
liable b y a ny non.
11614 .4410 ,7 , ' , 1411 ettheir un I P = a ty of style, quality.
theilellitilueertutent- of Grimorkst, Hard.
filltM akfir mare, wttik n
Ha defied , eipokyietition, yid myrtles all persout
giro n ittarn Athe 40 . 41 Curvier." whioli has mu
becouverne Ititzsre of Clearfield. .
itOMIAlon will be shows to customers and
visitors, anti he pains will ha spared lo seed MI
stoning away, loaded with hie beautiful and value,
1 . 44 goedrt iperPasred in Clearfield
A M. HILLS
ylffEw octal AT THE CASU ;ARE:—The
subsoribookas just received w lame sleet wet i
seleetet stock et GOODS of elmotd every
Clete leltOte to the sestoon, which be is series oft
et extremely-dew prime. Ha respectfutty iterilift
the atttettioweirail who wieh to bey good Good**
*IA lowest prices, to coil at thweign of th© t-Cheaft
est, 0 *odal.
country produce of almost every discription ta
kin at market prices in exehange for, goo&
Persons wishing to Inixotiess, and taiwive a fair
erivalent for their money, will do' well •to give
hula a cal.
Iteanatabtkr the sign or the emeA.Pmeramo,
o p Market Arent, and c"llaint.be eenrOneli that
there i troth in die words thereon in ~1101bliod`
Tent" 13, 1114. WM. F!' TIMM,
IVFAV 13101.— PATTON a sfityynats wort
r 1 inform that *my hare jolt opened
a turn and rplendi4 neeertetent of Goode of every
variety, at the old stand of It 1). P.trrom at Cur
wonseilip.- At their ttore may be foundothetat
everythingadapted to the wasAis and atimeseities of
the people of this region. Dreas-goode, Sounne,
Laces, (atom, Cloths, Cancirttores, Clothing, Rite,
Caps, Mote. 4 0:Imes, .; Av., of the beet quality and
ab the knrest priette.
Also a splendid assortment of Hardware, Queens
war° and Groceries
They invite all persons to giro them a 4 01 1 4 - 6,11
ly amtred they will he able to render erotire cetis
faetion 1). PATTON,
Cumensvilie, June . 15, 1854 ly.
AN6ION IiOUSE.—The subs's/bar 'eavius 01,
ITIL ken this old established stand, and entirely
refitted awl refurnished it in such a litSlll%er as to
vie trial any house in the enmity, respectfully se-
Hells &liberal share of public patronage, Uvery
attention will he shown t, persons snapping at the
DiansiOn /louse. and no pains will be :Taped to
make hem -feel at home,"
Th bar if , well furnished with the twit liquor,
awl _ate, awl the table will at all times be sap
pliedlwith the beat in the market.
21 DUJd respectfully invite the public to give
him 4 call. J 9 Dfi4 LIZ INGBTON
411etr4teld. June 15, 1854.
BOTSL.--The seheeriber woui4
IL illfollll hisfsientht and the pithkiS iy,
that he still remelts" at the old stand, rr ers he is
at all times ready and willing to "entertain stran
gers and travellers." His bar stocked with the
bat liquors, and hie table will always loa supplied
with the luxuries of the market.
, Thankful for past favors, be mlicits a farther
share of public patronage.
WM_ J. H 1 ~PflILi,.
Clearfield, June 15, 1554-I,y.
13 IL. Witten; Silversmith
• awl Jeweler, next door to
the Test Office. Clearfield, Pe
swerv:ed. and repaired
An t watches warrasdall for the ,, wee el*
ye ; Jewelry, At:misdeals]; said toilette massed
s nts repaired on the shortest notioe, and moat
• , le terms. Pine 15. , 1854. ly.l
WITAR9 GLENN IN. Boot and r e .
Manufacturer, Shaw's Bow Clear-
Pa. . keeps °exultant/ 4 y on hand every
ety of Boots and Shoes—the cheapest
a largest assortment in the Cininty . . which be of
tor sate on the lowest terms for cash or produce
4. lak *Mt,
ii ABB BUGGIES FOR t oo,
Would inform hie friends and the public
okaardlye that he kftpor for hire he e
.~om, aterriagetolta„ en the Ines! reaeonablo
*rata at his Livery Stable in Curwenevaha
Inquire at the Stage 011iee'—nepaunin'It Rotel
"If A. FRANK,—Fashlonable USW,
ITX. "Shaw's Row," below tit* ilitssiniats
Hone, will ba happy to render his services
to all those wishing clothes made in the Ask.
test style, and most durable manner.
Clearfield. June 15.
I R. OARTSR-- barrota
• nails, awl coating* of all WM& Also plowok
and other agricultural utensils- On &woad Softest,
under the Repttlyll=in Moo. 'Surto 14,
.110MA8 SllMA—Peekiketable Taller, kmlattor's
stew o Market %wok below like
II win, Clearfield, Firiew4ti,
lIIAR RIE, RAM CO---Wnnwmunit - • s
ILK No. ISt Market Street. North aide beterear;
sixth and seventh, Phitadelph*Drugs, Medi
stresnerts, Diroggilifize GlNtsware, Window GLIM,
Paints,phk, Dyes, Perftnaa, etc., As.
!OWN HARRIS, AL TX
t B. ORBISON.
Juno 14, 1754-17.
CHARLES WING ATE, Deader in Domed",
ILI Shoes, Boots, Dile,' Paths Leaf Hots, No. I*,
North Fourth Street, Philadelphia, Beamed Wier*
below Commerce r;trvet. I.. T une 13,1 S 4-I,js.
IL - WILLIAM' S. IIANSELL & SON, Maradass-
V V turers sod linportors of Saddlery, assd Sod
diary Itardware. No. 28 Market St soot s • 11111Wdel-
Saddles, Harness, Traaks,
Saddle Bags, Mile Ming, Bits, SUrrapi, blades '
Carpet Bags, eat. Rune lir, 14-111 W
N & AM' ARD—WhobleAle grew
I.loEcorß. T'ea . Dealers, era Com*ltim - ou Mer'eltsat*,
—No. 273, Market Street, Philadelphia.
June 15, 1.81.4-13 t
LLKOOD /1k: e liry-goods Dealer. Igo
187, liartuat St., Pkiludelphia. keep constant
ly on hand a luxe, splendid, and ebenp stook of
tite eget. faaltionsible sod elegant goods. They in
vite`.... ry. Merettants to call and examine theist
splendid assortment, before purchasing where
June 15, 1.854-1 y