Newspaper Page Text
CLEARFIELD, PA., MARCH, 26, 18C2.
Tims of Car leaving Tyroae Station.
Jasi Lino, 9.17 P. M. Mail Train, 11.55 A. M.
Express. 6.40 A. M. 1 Mail train, 5.40 T. M
Crowded oct the letter of our correspon
dent 'Lcrol." Will appear next week.
Acknowledgment Our thanks are due to
lion. John Patton, for (several valuble public
documents. Also, to Messrs. Hall sad Early,
fur several public favors.
Rafting, ETC.-Kafting as brought to a
stand about the middle of last week on ac
count of low water, the weather having set in
cold enough to prevent the snow from melting
ufheieut to keep up streams. Several la
chesoi mow tell on Friday, which melted a
great deal, but there is still enough lying in
tho woods to make a good rafting flood the
weather being favorable. On Tuesday nicrn
jr.g tho ground was froze hard, and continued
quite cold during the day.
A Fight at Winchester. Uy tho following
il it-patch to Hon. G. K.Barrett, wo learn that
the fifth Regiment, to which two companies
from this county arc attached (Capt. Ogden's
and Capt. Curby's) has had an engagement
with the rebels at Winchester, and that Colo
nel Murray has been killed :
H.uiRiHBi-KG, Mabch 21th, 18(52.
To llos. (. K. B-.uiuktt : Col. Murray was
killed yesterday, (2d), Come immediately to
Harrisburg. Will await your arrival. Regi
ment badly cut up. iN'o further particulars of
tho battle. , C. L. Barrett.
Col. Murray was a brave and true soldier.and
. good ollicer. Having been in the Mexican
'war, ho was fully fitted to lead his regiment to
ictory and, therefore, it is but the more to
be regretted that he lost his life so early in
the preteiit campaign.
Jt is rumored that Captain Ogden's coni
pamy, from this neighborhood, is among the
ones which uflered most severely. Capt. Og-
ien was nome on a visit at the time, and there
fore knew nothing of tho occurrence he left
here on Sun-lay at noon.
Winchcstlr, March 11310 o'clock p. in.
We have this day achieved a glorious -victor"
over the combined forces of the rebel General
Jackson, Sin ith and LongsWoet. The battle
was fought within four miles of this place.
It raged from half-past 10 o'clock this morn
ing until dark. The. enemy's strength was
about 15.0(V), and the strength of our division
was not over ,000. Our loss in killed and
wounded is not definitely, ascertained, but it
is heavy. The enemy's loss :s double that -of
ours. We have captured a large number of
prisoners, some of their guns, and the ground
is strewn with the arms thoy have thrown
away in their flight. The cavalry, arc et ill iu
pursuit ?f the retiring enemy. The particu
lars cannot be ascertained until daylight.
.'Jeueral Shields was slightly wounded in the
..'eft aim. by a fragment of a shell which burst
t.'oLKT Proceedings. At the March term,
tl.e following proceedings, in reference to
nads, etc., were had :
Confirmed Abjoixte. A road leading from
Andrew BuitghuiaVs to Erie turnpike mile
tast yf.the Blue Ball tavern.
A, road from Isaac Zartm,ns to intersect the
iJiaficr road near Smiley 'a.
A road f'jotu Bower's in Huston twp. to a
.point between E. Burns aud Dr. Hoyt.
A road from Mary M 'Chins 'a and Caldwell's
Umi to road near Simon Thompson's.
A graded road from Cress roads l. lop ot
Jh'jjback in Lawrence township.
A road from T. Cleavers to Anderson creek.
A road from Clark's nud to intersect tho
-N'eipcr road near Henry Marshall's.
A road from Georga Ogden's to intersect
the road near Henry Yoas, Brady tp.
Changing place of boMingelections inlTnion
'p. to house of Dan. E. Brubaker.
" Petition. A new road from tho river near
r- I', Gtielich's to MTherson's Saw mill.
Viewers. G. L. Reed, Jos. Shaw, J. B. Heisey.
Co.vriMFD: The application for the erec
tion of a new township out of parts of Brady
A number of other petitions were coutfnucd
until next term, to be held in June.
Taverx Licenses. The following tavern li
censes were granted last week :
Albert. Tavern . TirnrMTt..,!
, ... a .j, II J
Adam Kcarr, Tavern,
Valentine Hnfimau, Tavern,
,1'avid Smith, Tavern,
R. J. Haynes, Tavern.
John Sulfridgp, Tavern.
Era ly township.
m. ood ward, Tavern,
A. L. Oglen,
w W. Anderson,
-Margaret Lanieh. lavern.
I,;vM Jonnaon, Tavern.
Iue Eloom, Tavern,
in. Mason, Tuvcrn,
"in. W. Worrell, Tavern.
'anl. M. Wmrpr. T.vom
Tavern, Gaeligh township.
nry Evans. Tavern. ' Hem! v InwnoMn
, y -
' IfcOeig Itnnai-illn T. ni i t u:
ohnP. Kadebach, TaFern, Iecatur township
f,, n I'obaon, Jleroantile, Boeoaria tp.
adiuHBarmoy, Mercantile, Covingtoa town'p
'ff''srl Mosop, Mercantile, Ciettfield Pero
CORRESPONDENCE OF THE "JOURNAL.
Burssidb Expedition, at Anchor near I
Hattkbas, Pamlico Sound, Mar. 12. j
S.J. Row : This evening, a few minutes af
our arrival from Roanoke Island, (or rather
the water of Croatan), I avail myself of the
only leisure time I ma have for some time,
ad write to yon to-night. To recount the e
vents pecu liar to our engagement at Roanoke,
and the many incidents connected therewith,
would not be interesting as they have been re
counted time and again by the cranhic ren of
the reporter, special, and artist in ail the lead
ing papers of the day. This being the case, I
will confine my sketch to our movements from
the time of our embarkation on the 3d instant
tip to the time of writing.
We embarked (the 51st Pa.Vol.) on board
the steamer 'Cossack' and schooner 'Scout' on
tho morning of the 3d, aud expected, lrom the
orders received at the time, to arrive at our
first destination long before now ; but it seems
the navay was not ready to co-operate with the
land forces until yesterday, in consequence of
their not being able to get their requited sup
ply of aniunitio.i, military stores, etc., in due
season. Yesterday, at 12 p. w., we received
orders to b in readiness to sail at 6 a. ui. this
morning, having been lying at anchor upon
the quiet waters of-Croaton Sound for eight
days, and when the word came to get up steam
tho boys bailed it with great satisfaction. A
life on the "Ocean wave," to a "Land-bublet,"
becomes dry and irksome after a few days.
(Jive them terra finna and they 'are contented,
but keep them aboard ship and they lose their
wonted glow of spirits, energy and military
discipline. But "to the point" as the Zouave
says. This morning early the naval force sail
ed, which was soon followed by tho 1st bri
gade, and this in turn l.'y tho 2d and lid bri
gades. Tho waters of the Croatan were 'ruf
fled .by a "fresh North-easter." The black,
little gun-boats rode tho surging waves beau
tifully, and wero swn lost in the distance.
The steamers "New York, 'Admiral' and 'Lou
isiana,5 with a schooner and brig in tow, were
following after. Here and there, skimming a
long on their own responsibility, were gaunt
little schooners with sails full set, and mount
ing each wave with as much grace as the large
steamers, and making more rapid progress.
The steamer -Cossack' with a schooner l.t.shed
to her side, and tho schooner 'Scout' and 'G.
B. Smith' in tow, started 8 a.m. Alter go
ing about 10 miles, the Cossack nas;d tin;
steamer New York, and then tho Meamer Ad
miral. At this, one of tho soldiprs of m.. fii-t
cai'ed out, "three cheeis for the Cossack and
her galhint captain," and thev runs out from
tho hurrican-deck and went trembling over the
waves to tr.e lioys on the Admiral. 1 laid mv
pen aside and walked up on tho hurrican deck
to seo the ships move. Says one, "we have
passed mem an," as the liunchbacs. Commo
dore Goidsborough's Flag-ship of tho Naval
iorce, tell astern. I now began to make my
way mrougn the crowd on deck to go the la
dies' cabin (no ladies in it, . however a sad
misfortune,) to nose the fact of our success in
passing the other vessels, etc., when a neat
and gaunt little schooner, with her 'main, fore
and top' sails set, was seen to move bv us on
the starboard. "More steam, unfurl the sails
ol the schooners in tow and beat her," burst
from the lips of the soldiers, but it was no go.
The old ship creaked under thu high pi ensure
of steam, but she couldn't make it so the
schooner took tho palm, and steam had to suc
cornh to "old Boreas" for once. . Although
we lost one of our laurels by being beaten by
a saucy schooner, yet we won the wreath, for
we were the first steamer at anchor, and re
ceived the first mail from Haltera.
We are now at anchor, at the same place we
wero Deiore going to Koanoke, awaiting the
arrival of the transports which will all be here
to-tight. A large lleet of schooners and sev
eral steamers are near Hutteras island. Ftein
loi-ceuients will bo mane to tho expedition at
this point, swelling our force sufficiently to
rueei auy loice the enemy can concentrate at
the point wo strike. A foiward movement
will be made against Newbern immediate!
tho navy will engage the enemy's batteries
whilst our troops laud at a point (Washington)
on The river, ana march from thence to New
uern ana attacK them in the rear. We pub
Iish dhe account of the battle on our outside
Ed. "Newbern is said to be strongly fortified,
tne enemy having ou Heavy guns m batteries,
commanding Neu.se. river so as tr subject the
gunooais to an cntilaue tire. iJonimodon Golds
oorotign commands the fl jet. AH have pcrlect
cor.tl lonco in his bravery, energy and miltarv
strategy, and in his success. Tho land forces,
too, will .give a good report of themselves.
Gen.lBurnside, by his gallant conduct on the
former battle field, and his kind consideration
for the sick and wounded soldiers, has had the
effect to endear him to all with such a lead
er, and the confidence Generals, officers and
men have iu his military ability, success must
crown his efforts and well matured plans. No
division of the army has better officers to con
duct a camp n'gn successfully. The men have
been tried aniid the most unfavorable circum
stances, such as marching in dre'nehing rains,
wading deep morasses, lighting against fen
conceaien ueninn masKen oaueries, ana being
exposed ta shot, shell and musketry, which is
sufficient to test their valor and powers of en
durance and insure success.
With these remarks I will close, and rema in
yours respectfully ajid truly, L. P. B.
Fort Macon Destroy ed. A Iter taking New
bean, Geu. Bumside sent a force to Beaufort,
N. C, but beforerit reached fhe place the reb
els fled, blew up Fort Macon, and burned the
pirate steamer Nashville.
March 19th, 18G2, by Wm. McKee,Esa.
Mr. William McKee to Miss Ann Maxel, all
of Knox tow nship.
a a i . .
.ai ins residence near tnis Doiirougu, on
Monday the 21th instant, William Merrell,
ic the i7th year of his age. Mr. M. has long
lieen a resident ot tne county, has held sever
al positions of trust, was a good neighbor and
highly esteemed tor many social qualities.
He died of typhoid fever, after a sickness of
only about one week.- Truly, In the midst
of life we arc in death."
Ol consumption, oo the llfb inst., at the
residence of her father, near Curwensville,
Jane D. Cleavlr, aged 26 years, 8 months,
anil 28 days.
Sh was a member of the Orthodox Friends.
Sim had a gentle aud retired disposition was
an afreet lonate sister and loving daughter
andjbore her protracted illness with much pa
tience and resignation, often imparting words
of comfort an I consolation to those around
her. A lew weeks before her Divine Master
called htr home, she was frequently found in
io prayer frequently matiiteiitifig a desire
that she might b released from this world of
sorrow; but her words were "tbv will be
dno." She exorled her parents, brothers
.-.i d sistors to prepare to meet her in that man
sion that she was soon to enter, to put their
truitinJlim who was able to save. As she
approached nearer to her home, her way ap
peared brighter, and she was enabled to clap
her hands and praiso Ilim who had delivered
her from her tribulations. May our end be as
hers, all peace, and so resigned to His holy
wil! F, . , . . .
ONE OF THE RESULTS IN OUR STATE. ,
From the llarrisburg Telegraph.
; When the present Legislature organized,
and the Democracy (?) found themselves in
the minority, they began to reach in all direc
tions for capital and apologies to secure their
party purposes. Unable to control any patron
age, of course tho first and only incentive to
legislative action was gone, and they therefore
resolved to rake among the ashes of past legis
lation, hoping to find some spark of lingering
fire, which they could fan into flame, and thus
create a fire lurid and fierce, with which to de
stroy the ever diGaded and always envied
"Black Republicans." Among the most zeal
ous of those who thus seek the disgrace of Re
publican officials and ol course the destruction
of the Republican party, is one Kex not of
royal blood or kingly perogative, but a com
mon prying, meddlesome plebian from Mont
gomery county who plumed himself on the
herculean labor of proving tins corruption of.
the Republican paity by tho manner in which
the business of legislation has been conducted
in the Legislature, and more especially the
economy which has been displayed in the
clerk's office of the Ilouse'of Representatives.
To effect this object, Mr. Rex moved the ap
pointment of a committee to investigate! the
disbursement of the contingent fund of the
House, inflated with his conceit as a good
smeller," and wonderfully delighted with the
notion that he had it in his power to deal Re
publicanism a death blow. lie besieged the
Auditor General's office started the men of
figures in their quiet and laborous Department
from their accustomed -equanimity, and for
aught wo know, upset the entire mathemati
cal arranguients, or changed the stern scrutiny
and rigid impartiality of Auditor Ge icral
Cochran and his patient assistants. We write,
for aught we know, because Mr. Rex has never
reported theprogress of his investigating com
mittee, nor has ho hinted at the result of his
labors and researches In the Auditor General's
office. A plain account is kept in that Depart
ment, or not only the contingent expenses of
tl e House of Representatives, but of the State
government, and therefore Mr. Bex has no ex
j cnso in deh ing his report
Ike Cluster County Times, one of whose ed
itors occupicsacleric.il position and has ac
cess to tho JJepartments, seems desirous to
assist Mr. Kex, who also seems resolved to
keep the public in the dark on the subject of
his investigations. Tho Times publishes the
following statement to show that Mr. Kcx was
right in supposing there was something wrong
in tne utsparagement of the contingent ex-
ponses of tho House of Representatives, du
ring tho time which his resolution of inquiry
covered. We append the tabular statement
of these expenses as it appeared in the Times,
Contingent Expenses of the House in 1857.
weneial expenses $15,009 43
r"aid lor retiring Pages- 48 00
Wash woman 1,G82 50
Pages for tho session 1)59 00
Total S18,G93 93
is ibM ZtiuLEit, Clerk.
ueneral expenses $8,459 65
Retiring Pages 12 00
rages tor the session 1,294 00
Wash woman 1,186 30
The Auditor General refused lo il
low the whole amount demanded
by the "Democratic" Clerk ; but
the "Democratic" House passed
a resolution paying the bill, there
Making a total of
In 18o9 Kea, Clerk.
Pages tor the session
In 18G0 Kaich, Clerk,
Pages lor tho session
. In 18GI Raich, Clerk.
I 1 ''is includes both regular and extra kps
Ueneral expenses $p, 272 0G
Retiring Pages ' oy qq
Pages for the session Rift 00
V ash woraau i 'j'? -:
1 ofal $11,350 81
Why is it that Mr. Kex does not publish this
report or tne result ot his investisrations ?
There can be but one answer. 1 1 exposes Dem
ocratic extravagance, and vindicates the Re
publican clerks. It would not answer his par-
ijr uuiiiuaea io give it to tne world, ami so lie
1 I i : , . ... . ..
oini ichicu, icavmg iniiFaione as tne com
mittee man? L'et usmake a brief compari
In 1857, under Zeigler $18,598 93
In 18G0, under Rauch 11,350 0G
Balance in favor Republican clerk $7,318 87
Colonel Zeigler made some permanent im
provements, painting, &c. Captain Rauch
also made some permanent improvements, such
as new blinds for all the windows, new settees
lor the lobbies, &c. The difference cannot be
accounted for on this ground.
In 18G1, Rauch's expenses for the extra ses
sion must have been at least $2,000. which
would have reduced his expenses for the reg
ular session to $9,350 87. While Zeigler, for
one session in 1857, was $18,598 93. making a
difference in favor of Rauch of $9,248 0G,
showing that Democrats incurred almost double
the expense of Republicans in tho manage
ment ol the House.
This statement is crushing and convincing.
It exhibits the result of the Taul Pry propen
sity of Mr. Rex and while tho figures thus
published show a large excess of Democratic
expenses over that of Republican, when ono or
tho other party controlled the House, we are
not bound to infer that the Democratic Clerk,
Col. Zeigler, was consequently dishonest. Wo
have more confidence in and charity for Uncle
Jacob to suppose or intimato such as the case
but even he and his pirtizan friend Rex,
must admit that the difference is extravagant.
At all events, it leaves Mr. Rex in the pitiful
plight ' having raked among the ashes until
he god; his fingers scorched, and now, like a
chagrined and crossed urchiD, sticks them in
his mouth to ease the punishmsnt which his
spite and meddling so richly deserved. It
proves, too, that the lame charges of the
Democratic corruptionists, as to the faithful
ness of Republicans when in power, recoil up
on themselves with overwhelming force, and
leave them in disgrace and confusion.
Southern Humanitv. The Southern press
and leaders are continually trying to' increase
the savage valor of their people bv misrepre
sentations as to the conduct of our Union fcol
dieis, and giving the impression Jhat we ex-
tiiDit all the savageness of Hessians. The fol
lowing from a correspondent of-the New York
1 rwunc, will illustrate :
"One of the most revolting incidents of the
war is the treatment of our soldiers who were
killed at Ball's Bluff". Our correspondent, who
visited the battle-field with Col. Geary, last
Tuesday morning, says that it ofiered the
ghastliest spectacle ever seen, thirty or forty
bodies, or skeletous rather, for crows and hogs
had left but little else, protruding from the
slight earth that did not cover them fiere a
head, or an arm, or a leg."
The above is in keeping with manv other
acts of chivalry, among which may I e men
tioned the abusing and killing of our wounded
soldiers, making foot-balls f their skulls,
cutting out rings, and other ornamental trink
ets, to send home' to their sweetheatts, and
other atrocities which would disgrace even the
uncivilized "children of Dahomey," which
race the South boast they' have done so much
to improve. If stealing men and making
slaves of them will reform their heathen bar
barities, it is a grea"t pity that some "superior
race" will not steal aud enslave these benight
SALT a good article, and very cheap at the
store of WM. F. IK WIN, Clearfield.
VrA.NTED. All lhvs of grain will betnon
w iu payment of debts due me. for w hich the
highest uiaret prices will be given.
Bee. 11, 18151. JAMES B G BAH AM.
rp Y II () N E C I T Y II O T 11 L,
TYRONE. BLAIR COUNTY, PA.
A. P. OWENS,. Proprietor.
Also Oysters. Wholesale and Retail docl9
a i .u l ; is l M i'j ; i"i-armers l.ttae your
JL-J latulx. Ihe subscriber would inform the
farmers of Clearfield county, that he keeps con
stantly on hand .at the Jones Kiln at Tyrone a
large stock of lime, and will furnish on contract
any quantity at the terminus of this Tyrone and
March 15, 13ti2. " WM. II. ROBERTSON.
CAUTION. -All persons are hereby caution
ed against purchasing or meddling with the
following property, to wit : ond dark bay mare,
ouo dars bay horse, oue 2-year old colt, and one
wagon, now in the possession of Peter Rissinger,
as the same belong to me and have only been left
with him on loan.. : ANDREW PENTZ, Sr.
Feb. 11, 1862-3 tp.
TTOTICE. -The undersigned, now located in
1 1 Curweiisville, this county, gives notice that
he intends to remove to Clearfield on the 1st of
April next. All persons having watches, clocks.
Ac., in my shop for rapairs, will please call and
get the same on or before that date.
S. II. LAUCIILLN.
March 5, lS62-3t-p. Watchmaker.
LARGE SIZE, $2,00.
Ti.nware, at Unprecedented Low Rates,
Coal-Oil Lamps, Cheaper Than Ever,
Racon, Rye, Corn, and other grain, at reason
able prices for cash, at
March 5, lSt2. R. MOSSOP'S.
EYRE & LA2VDELL. irfn
Fourth iV Arch Streets. Phila- I OUZ
delphia, are now offering their usual assortment of
Dry Uoods, adapted to Snrinsr Sales. FashionabI
ircss Silks, fashionable Snrinsr Shawls, new as
sortment of Dress Goods, Spring Prints, DeLaiucs
aim uingnams. Muslins and Linens of first quality
Clothe, Cassimeres and Vestinirs. Table l.i
JLowliugs and .Napkins. N. 15. Black Silks, hi
low regular prices. March 12,'62.3m
fiAUTIO.A. AM persons ore hereby caution
y cd against purchasinff or mcddlin with the
IollowmR property, now in Possession nf John
Waggoner, to wit : 1 brindle cow. 1 black onu- I
red cow, l bay mare, 14 sheep, 3 heiffer calves. 1
wagon, 1 plow, I corn plow. 1 harrow. 1 wind
i umoersind, io acres of grain in tho ground- 2
oxen, and I stack of hay, as the same have been
purchased by us at Sheriff's sain, and have only
uvvu ivu witn saiu n azuoner on oan and are sh
jeoi io our oraer. lUl't'LE 4 FAUST.
March 6. 1S62.
A TTENTION, BEE KEEPERS. R. Ad-
J.M. aws & Co.. haviner mire.haand llin lli.rht nf
m . . . ..".. . : . . o" - -
v,icarucia uo . tor ".1. S. Harbison's Patent Im
proved movable comb Bee Hive," would respect-
miijr uireci me attention ot lice keepers to tho
many adrantnges it possesses over any other Hive
out. Wi'h this Hivo you can have eomnleto con
trol overyour Bees can at any time remove vour
surplus noney without Killing Uees can mane
artiticial swarms when desired can prevent your
Bees from being destroved by moth and other
advantages it possesses which will recommended
it to all interested in Bee koeplng For Hives,
uu. , iuuui ui i on uauiji xvign is, amiress,
K. ADAMS x CO..
Feb. 19, !So2. Cooksport, Indiana co., Pa.
lust received at the '-Corner Store," Curwens-
vine, a new and seasonable stock of
which will be sold upon reasonable terms.
i .u. xiv 1.:
Grain of all kinds, bacon and Inrd. for snln nt
tho "corner store" by ; WM. IRVIN.
One new two-horso wagon for sale, innuiro at.
Curwensville. of WM. 1B.V IN.
One pair of good heavy oxen for fialo hv
March 12,'62, WM. IKV1N.
CHAIRS !! : CIIAIItS !! CHAIRS !!JM
KfVW T1 Tlir TTKJT17 TCt Duir II II
. v. , At A A AAUl JJI A V O V A .. ..
The undersigned has now on hand, at h! Furni
ture Room3 on Market St.. Clearfield. Pa., a short
distance west of Litz's foundry, a large stock of
CHAIRS OP ALL KINDS,
manufactured out of the best materials, finished
in a very superior manner, and which he will sell
LOW FOll CASH. His long experience in the bu-
ainess make? him feel confident that his chairs are
made in a substantial and workmanlike manner,
and will stand the test of trial. Persons wishine-
to purchaso chairs should call at once andgefi
them while they can be had at the lowest rates.
ireo Z, 181,1. JOHN TUOUTMAN
ALE OF HEAL ESTATE OF f! V.SATr
POTTER. Notice is hereby given, that bv
virtue of an order of the Orphan's Court of Clear
field county, Pa., granted at January Term, A. D.
J8G2, the undersigned wfll expose to sale, at purj
lic vendue or outcry, fct Gr!hamton, in Bradford
township, county aforesaid, on Saturday, the 1st
ua.y oi iviarcn, a. jl isoz, at 2 o'clock. 1'. M., the
Heal Estate of Ciesar Potter, late of Bradford
township, deceased, being the same premises
where said Potter was living at the time of his
death, containing about sixty acres more or less,
bounded by land9 of llarner on the North, by
lands of James Graham on the West, and by land
of John Porter on the East and South. Terms,
one third down in cash at the time of sale, and
ballance in two equal annual payments with in
terest from the time of sale, to be secured by bonds
aud mortgage upon the premises
' ; . WILH AM HOOVER. Adni'r.
Tetruary ith, 1?62.
TVOTICL. A large square pine timber stick,
X 1 manted J. P., was caughtduring the January
Hood, and tied up on the premise of the under
signed. The owner can have the same, by calling
and paying charges before taking it awav other
wise it will be sold. j pj HEISEY
February 2(3, 13S2.
rpO THE TRAVELING Pl'JILlC-The
A undersigned having taken the Lnthersburg
Hotel, situatein the town of Lutherfbitrg, Clear
field county, respectfully solicits a share of pat
ronage. The house has been re-fitted and newly
furnished, and no pains or expense will be spared
to render guests comfortable. Charges moderate
may2.l WILLIAM REEL).
A DMI-MSTIlATOIt'S NOTICE. Letters
-.A. of Administration on the estatn of Alex. Mc
Kay, late of UurnsiUe township. Clearfield county,
l'a., dee d, having been granted to the undersign
ed, all persons indebted to said estate are request
ed to make immediate payment, and those having
claim against the same will present them proper
ly authenticated for settlement.
Feb. 12. lSr,2-f,tp. Administrator.
IT"IHTTEX'S GOLDEN SALVE. Tit e
T T Great Progressive and Healing Remedy. .
An article that prosents a challenge to the world
to produce in any remedy yet invented, an equal
for the painless and rapid euro of external in
fl amatory calamities, or diseases. It is good for
I'ainful Swellings, Sores, Ulcers, Burns, Scalds,
Rheumatism, Soro throat. Rruiscs, Sprains. Cuts.
Turaors, Erysipelas, Warts. Sore eyes. Boils.
Chapped hands, Frosted feet. etc.. etc. (lite it a
trial. Price 26 cents a bos. For sala bv JACOB
GOSS. in Woodward township. March 19,'t2.
Osceola Steam Saw-Mill
rrihe undersigned having other business in view,
A offer at private sale on reasonable terms,
their interest (one-half.) in the Osceola Steam Saw
Mill, and all other property belonging thereto,
and a store, a store-room, four dwelling-houses,
and two vacant lots The mill is situated in the
thriving village of Osceola. Clearfield county. Pa.,
on the Mo.diunnon creek and the Tjrone end
Clearfield Railroad, and alst the terminus of th
"Hen Hope Plankroud. This place oilers great
inducements to lumbermen and others who wish
to engajre in the manufacture of lumber, as the fa
cilitiesfor cettimr it to market, when
tured. is unsurpassed.
The mill is large, substantial! v 'built, 'wood ma
chinery, with an 80-horsepower encine and four
large boilers, one gang of 30 aw, two muleys or
single saws, edger aud cross-cut saws, and 'lath
and shingle machine, iVc, The mill is capable of
sawing forty thousand (10.000) feet of lumber per
day, with power sufficient to drive other machin
ery ll aesireU Ihe present owners have secured
over one hundred millions (10U, 000,( 00) feet of j
i"K. io oe saweu at this mill.
The above named mill anil other property will
be sold on very reasonable terms, to au energetic
businessman or firm. Persons desirous of going
into the lumbering business or mercantile trade,
should examine this property and the location, as
we feel persuaded that it cannot he fill rrn in
all its advantages, iu any portion of the lumber
rijjion, rersons aesmng any further information
in regard to the property, can obtain the same bv
addressing us at Philipsburg, Centre couutv. Pa"
" g s ua u cau ai usceoia.
Feb 12, 1SG2 3t. A. B. LONG 1 SONS.
rjUOSPUCTPS OF TIIK COXTt.NISN-
u . . TJJL. There are periods
iu lucwunu s History inarKea by extraordinary
.m riiiciiL criMoa, suaaen as tne ureaking forth
oi a volcano, or the bursting of a storm on the
oceau. These crises Fweep away in a moment the
LinumarKS oi gencrntions. They call out frrsh
laient, knd give to tho old new direction. It is
men that new idea3 are born, new theories dovel-
opea. aucn periods demand fresh exponents, and
new men for expounders.
This Continent has lately been convulsed by
an upheaving so sudden and terrible that the re
lations of all men and all classes to each other are
violently disturbed, and people look about for the
cicmuLius wim wnicn io sway the siorm and di
rect the whirlwind. Just at present, we do not
Know what all this is to bring forth ; but we do
know that groat results must flow from such ex
At a juncture so solemn and so important, thf-re
is a special need that the intellects nl force nf thfi
country should be active and efficient. Iti3a
time for great minds to speak their thoughU bold
ly, ana to take position nsthe advance guard. To
this end, there is a special want unsupplicd. ft'ia
that of an Independent Magazine, which shall be
open to the first intellects ef tho land, and which
shall treat the issue presented, and to be presented
to the country, in atone no way tempered by par
tizanship,"or influenced by fear, favor or the hope
of reward . which-shall seize and grapple with
the momentous subjects that the present disturbed
state of affairs heave to the surface, and which
can not be laid aside or neglected.
To meet this want, the undersigned have com
menced, under the editorial charge of Charles 0.
Leland, the publication of a new Magazine, devot
ed to Literatnre and National Policy.
In Polities, it will advocate, with all the force
atitscommand, measures best adapted to preserve
the oneness and integrity of these United States.
It will never yield to the llloa ff MT1V Hiarnnlinn
bf this Republio, peaceably or otherwise;-and it
niu uiscuss witn honesty and impartiality what
must be done to save it. In this department, some
of the most eminent statesmen of tbj time will eon
tribute regularly to its pages.
In Literature, it will be sustained bv the best
writers and ablest thinkers of this eouatry.
Amonff its nftraof
early number, a ' New Serial ef American Life,"
by Richard Kimball, Esq., the vory popular author
of 'The Revelations of Wall Street." -St. Legcr,"
0. A series of naDCrs bv Hon IlnrncA (Ironli-
embodying the distinguished author's observations
on the growth and development of tho tireat
"est. A series of articles W tha nutlmr f
uTi, 1. c o. . j : .
suit of au extended tour in the seashore' Slave
juai ,nur iu mo oreaKing out ot the war.
and presenting astartling and truthful picture of
juoreai conunion oi that region. No pains will
be spared to render the literary &ttrHt inn f tlio
VAi.NTiSEXTAL both brilliant and substantial The
lyrical or descriptive talents of the
literati have been uromiseil in ita hhcp ,,!
nothing will bo admitto.l whirh will int t.n Hi.
tinguieihed by marked
solid strength. Avoiding every intiueuco or as-
ciauon partaKing of elnjue or coterie, it will bo
ui-en io an contributions ot real merit, even from
writers Jittering material v in their view : tlio
oniy limitations required being that of devotion
tojtho Union, and the only standard of acceptance
i iuu m?io execuenco.
1 he Editorial Department will i nilirano in .,1.
dition to vigorous and fearless
events of the times, genial gossip with the reader
on all current topics, and ulso derotn
space to those rucy speeimens of American wit and
uumor, without which there oan be no perfect ex
position of our national
who will contribute regularly to this department
may bo mentioned the nameof CharlesF. Browne
Artemus A ardl. from whom wo shall tire.4pni in
the March number, the firstof an entirely new and
original scries of "Sketchesof Western Life "
I he CuNTlNKNTKL will bo liberal and Brcrcs.
sive. without yielding to chimeras and hunrn ho.
yend tho grap of the ago; and it will endeavor
to reflect the feelings and interests of t.h Am.ri.
can people, and to illustrate both their serious and
Humorous peculiarities. In short, no pains will
be spared to make it the Representative Magazine
of the tiuie.
TERMS : Thrco dollars per rear, ia advance
(postage paid by the Publishers ;) Two copies for
So; ihree copies for $6S (postage unpaid); Eleven
copies for $20, (postage unpaid). Single numbers
can be procured from any News-dealer in the
United States. The Knickerbocker Magazine and
the Continental Monthly will be famished for one
year at $4.
Appreciating tho importaucc of literature- to
the soldier on duty, tho publishers will send the
Contixextal, gratis . to any regiment in active
Bervice, on application being made by its Colonel
or Chaplain : bo will also receive subscriptions
from those desiring to furnish it to soldiers in the
ranks at half the regular price : but in snob cases
it must be mailed from the office of puHioatioa.
Charles T.Evans, at G. P. Putnam's. 532 Broad
way. New York.isauthcriied to reoeiye subecrip
tioos iu that city. Feb. 12, 1852.
I PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS CAEDS.
B. WOODS, Attorney at Law, Indian, Tm.
, Professional botiness promptly attended to.
DO. CROUCH, Phtsjciah, Corwenjrille.Clear
. field county, Penn'a. May 14.
"I" J. CRAKS, Attorney at Law and Real Ejtat
J. Agent, Clearfield.Pa.
Office adjoining hit
residence, on Second .street.
, May 16.
"AYrm-IAM A.WALLACE, Attorney at Law
Clearfield. Pa. Office, adjoining hU rei
dence on Second street.
KOBERTJ. WALLACE. Attorney at Law. Clcar-
field, Pa Ofiieo in Shaw's new row. Market
street, opposite X angle's jewidry store. May 26.
TT F. NAUGLE
Watch and Clock
XJ . dealer in Watches. Jcwelrv. Ae.
Graham's row, Market street.
SALT!! SALT !!!-A urime .rG-
of ground alum salt, rut m in patent
sacKs. at .". 25 per sa.K, at the cheap cah (tore of
November 27. " R. MOSSOP.
HIJmiElfs'wboPK. Attorney at Law. Clear
. field. Pa. OfF.c inGrahsai's Row.fourdoo s
west of Graham A Bovnton's stores Nov. 10.
TP. KRATZER Merchant, arid dealer in
. Boards and Shingles,- Grain and Produce.
Front St. above the Academy, Clearfield. Pa. j!2
4 J. PATTERSON, Attornev aTLaw, Cnrwcns-
ville, Pa., will attend to all business en
trusted to his care.
Orlrce opposite- the New
Jan. 15, 1SG2.
VTTLLIAM F.IRWIN. Market gtreet. Clearfield,
V Pa.. Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Mer
chandise. Hardware, Queensware, Groceries, and
lamily articles generally. ov. 10.
WM. CAMPBELL, flera his professional
services to the citiieus of Morris and adjoin
ing townships. Residence w ith J . U. Denning in
Kylertown, Clearfield county. Mayll,lSjy.
EN ALLY, Attorney at Law. Clearfield.
Practices in Clearfield and adioininz
counties. Office in new brick addition, adjoining
the residence of James B. Graham. Nov. 10.
JOHN GUEI.ICil, Manufacturer of all kinds ot
Cabinet-ware, Market street, Clearfield, T.
Ho also makes to order Coffins. o"n short notice, an J
attends funerals with a hearse. Aprl0,'59.
I; ICHARD MOSSOP, Dealer in Foreign aniTlio
V mestic Dry Goods. Groceries, Flour. Bacon,
Liquors. Ac. Room, on Market street, a few doors
west of Joun'ul Oflcf, Clearfield, Pa. Apr27.
riIIOMAS J. M'CULLOUGII, Attorney at Law,
L Clearfield. Pa. Office, over the ":Clearfield
co. Bank. Deeds and other legal instruments pre
pared with promptness and accuracy. July 3.
i. c. Ei-sn. :::::::: Tjn'cri-iorsH
BUSH X M'CULLOro II S
Collection- Office. Ci.kakfiklh. Pr.x.x'A.
JOHN RUSSEL A CO., Tanners and Curriers.
Pennyille. Clearfield Co ,Pa. Kep constantly
on hand an excellent assortment of leather, which
they offer for sale at the lowest cash prices. Hides
of all kinds taken in exchange. Julyl5-54.
ARRIMER A TEST, Attorneys at Lw.Cl-ar-Jj
field, Pa. Will attend promptly to all legal
and other business entrusted to their care in Clear
field and adjoining counties. August 6. 13j(J.
JAS. H. LARIUMEU. ISRAEL TEST.
J ces t
WOODS, tenders his- professional tervi-
to the citizens of Clearfield and yieinitT.
Residence on Second street, opposite tha office of
T. T i-..-. .- rilr- .v. . ' 1 r .
u.u.viu3,i.5ij. vuiee, ine eame.iuai waa recent
ly occupied by non. 0 It. Barrett, where he ca.u
be found unless absent'on professional business.
VO. 2, H'AKK I P !-The undesigned would
1 1 respectfully inform the citizens of (Jlartiebt
and vicinity, that he continues to do all kinda of
Blacksmithing on short notice and in the yerv
best style, at the Old Shop alongside of tb Town
Hall. Edge tools of all kin J3 made and drewe-l
in the best manner, aud warranted to give entire
satisfaction. The public will remember, that I
am not in the habit of turning off jobs on account
of not being able to do them. All I ask is a trial,
and then the public may judge of the work for
themselves. Remember the ' Old Shop" at the
Town Hall. JAMES IIAFF.
Clearfield Pa, August 13. lSul.
N. B. Any jobs that Mr. Passmor cannot exe
cute, will be done on very short notice.
rp II H LADY 'S Fit I EN D O ODEY'S LADY.-?
J. BOOKFOR 1S62. The world's favorite. For2,'f
Years the Standard Magazine. Pronounced bv
4he Press of the United Slat. the best Lady
Magazine in the World and the Cheapest.
Tlic Literature is of that kind that can be read
aloud in the family circle, and the clergy in im
mense numbers are subscribers for the Book.
The Lest TnJy Writers in America contribute to
its pages, and we have some that write lor no o'.hi-r
Tkr Musie is all original, and would o;t
sents(the price of the Book) in the music stores ;
isut most ot it is copyrighted, and cannot be ob
tained except in '-tiodey '?
Our Steel Ettrravinsrs. All . efforts to rival us
in this have ceased, and wo now stand alune in
this department, giving: as we do, many more and
Infinitely better engravings than are published in
any other work.
.iTQrfry s Immense lJonhle, Sicrt I'ashion-PIctf
Containing from five to eoven full length Colored
fashions on each plate. Otbcr luag.-.z;
l'a r Ahead of any IisJtions in Etrofeor A mtrg.
ex- Godey's is the only work in tbo world thl
gives these immense plates, aud they are such as
to have excited the wonder of publishers aud the
public. The publication of those plate6 cost 510.
000 more than Fashion-plates of the old style. and
nothing but our wonderfully largo circulation
enables us togivetbom .... Other magazines cannot
afford it Wo never spare money when the pub
liecan be benefited. These fashions may be relied
on. Presses maybe made. after them, .and the
wearer will not subject herself to ridicule.as w ouM
bo the case if she visited tho large cities' dreied
after the style cf the plates given interne of our
so called fashion magazines
Our Wood Engravings, of which we givetwtr
.or throe times as many as any other magazine,
are often mistaken for iteei. They are so far
superior to any others. .
Imrta'i'.ns. Beware of tbm. Remerafcer that
the Lady's Book is tho original publication and
the cheapest. If you take tJodey. you want do
other magazine. Everything that'is uenful or
ornamental in a house can be found in Godey. .
Drawing Lessons. No other magazine givei
them, and wo have given enough to fill several
Our Receipts are such as can bo found nowhere
else. Cooking in all its variety Cohfnclionrv-
the Nursery the Toilet the Laundry -tbeKit;h
en. Receipts upon all subjects are t bo found ia
the pages of the Lady's Book.' We nrii.innllw
started.th is department, and havo peculiar faflili-
ih-h iur mining n most pencct. I his department
alone is worth the price of the Book.
Ladies Vorl Tahlc. This department compri
ses engravings and descrit tiens uf every arii -U
that a lady woars. - .
lodcl Cottages. No other ir-sriiinn ha t?:i t
department. " .
J erms. Cash in Advance. One copy en year
year, s'3. Four copies one year. jr. Five ccr-it- -
ouc year, and au extra copy to the rernon aeniisg
tho club, $10-' Eight copies cne year, apd is ex
tra copy to the person sending tks club, fli
ueven copies one year and an cztra ccpy tc ths
person sending the club. 5"Q. Aud the cnv
magazine that can be introduced into tlie abjr
clubs in place of tho Ladj-'g Book u 'Arthur's
Special Clnbfdng vnth other 31xpaxir;
Godey's Lady's Book and Arthur's HomMagaz::e
both one year, for 33 50. ; (iodey'a Lady' Book
and Harper's Magazine both one tear for SI !fi
Godey, Harper, and Arthur Mill ail three b sect'
one year, on receipt of 35 00. Treaiury JS'oui.
and Notes of all solvent banks tdkeu at. par." Ba '
careful and pay the tcslsre on Vuu letter:
Address " J L. A. QODKY
3'J3 Chfsnnt Stmt, Pk?tattpia, a
FLOUR A gcod article for fct tfc v-re of