Newspaper Page Text
CLEARFIELD, PA., APKIL 9, 1862.
Time of Can l?avin? Tyrone Station.
Past Lint, 8.17 P. M. Mail Train, 11.55 A. M.
ipress, g.40 A. M. I Mail train. 5.40 P. M
Watches ahb jWEtKT.-LachIin & Tloles
hare opened a new watch and jewelry itoto in.
thla place. See their advertisement.
Xtw Goods By reference to oar advertis
ing columns it will be seen that J: P: KralJr
ia Just opening a fresh suppVy of Spring toed,
which be will sell at prtceso suit the times.
CL0THI50.-Under the broad of "X"
tcrtisemcnts , we this week- PbHh Reizen
stein Bro's &Co's adve.tlsement. Give them
. call and examine tbeir Block of clothing.
Bcriid atIjIhTis11 learn from
Sorgeon-Genexal Jf.II. Smith's-report, that
among the corpsea he brought from Winches
ter Is that of Ilamertdaugh, of Philrpsburg.
which, with the others that he brought from
Virginia, was buried at Harrisbarg.
Rxttixg, etc A large numbertf rafts pas
sed down the river the latter part of Inst week,
and on Sunday and Monday. Many of theso,
no doubt, will reach Marietta within a ftw
days. On Monday evening the atmosphere
was quite cool, and up this morning (Wednes
day) about three or ftfur inches of snow Sas
fallen. This cold "snap" caused the tipper
streams to fall rapidly, and consequently no
rafts are running at present.
TnE Wounded We are informed that John
H. Carr, William Loiicr, Wm. II. Stott and
John Albert, four Clearfield county soldiers,
who were wounded in the battle at Winches
ter, are now at the St. Joseph' Hospital, on
Glrari Avenue between 16th and 17th streets,
Philadelphia. Carr is wounded in the thigh,
Lozier Id tho knee, Stott has the fore finger
of the left hand shot off, and AIIert was shop
through the foot. The three first named are
doing well. Albert does not seem to bo im
proving much, ho having been unwell before
he was wounded. A brother of Loaier's, who
was also in ths battle but received do wounds,
it at the hospital taking care of the other boys.
Meteorological UestavATto.NS for Marcii,
1802. Mean temperature of the month at sun
Tit 26 ; at noon, or greatest heat, 38 J ; in
evening, 31$ ; tor whole day . 32. The cold
est mornings were the 1st, 2d, 2-3th and. 27th,
the mercury standing at 14, 1G, 23 and IS de
grees, respectively. The greatest heat was on
the 10th 49 degrees, and on tho 14th 60 de
grees at noon. Snow, about 8 inches on the
21st, and very light snows on tho 4th, 5th,
12th, 16th, 17th and 29th. Heavy sleet on the
3d, which remained on the trees on the ridges
for about 8 days. Considerable rain on tho
10th; also on the loth, with a good flood.'
Light rain on the 20th, and on the 30th with
thunder. The month was mostly pleasant, with
but little rough weather, and closed with the
fields and hill-sides getting bare ; but in tho
hemlock woods at a distance from the river,
the snow and fee is from six Inches to a foot
in depth, and very solid still tolerable good
hauling In those localities. No freezing in
March to hurt fruit buds. Prsx.
the nsiBicr or cdlumbia bill.
We sre glad to see, says the Philadelphia
Bulletin., that .Northern men have the courage
to kjiunk out clearly ou the subject of remov
ing slavery from the District of Columbia.
The bill passed by the Senate is no wild aboli
tion ftcheiiie, driven hip and thigh, without
ren, under the influence of a blind fan it i
cisni. It is a well arranged bill, in which the
Tights of all concerned are duly considered,
si d there can be no reasonable objection to it.
It is, w m think, very clear that tho national
Government ucver bound itself to perpetuate
slavery in the District of Columbia. The ani
mut of the Constitution is against the contin
uance of slavery. This is shown in the pro
vision lor the cessation of tho slave trade in
!808 ; in the fact that the words '-sl ivery"
and "slaves" are carefully excluded from llie
instrument, and in the well-known principles
of the leading men of that time. 4 he spirit
of a compromise, of a disposition wisely to
adjust all difficulties, rather than to drive any
thing to extremes, led the I ram era of the Con
stitution to tolerate even the slave trade fur a
limited period to insert the provision in re
Jut ion to the restoration of fugative slaves,
and to consent to the representation of three
3t;hs of the slaves in Congress. But the ex-
pectation was that slavery would gradually be
sboihthud, it time were only given for an ad
justment of difficulties, n.d tor the prevalence
'f a correct public sentiment. The idi-a that
Congress must forever le governed by the ac
tion of Maryland and Virginia, in regard to
slavery, is preposterous. It was altogether
proper, as ia the cate of the allowance of the
!ave trade until 1808, that there should t no
r.iidnc hus;e in the removal of slavery from
the District, bat that lime should be given
'.or its removal in the States around jjt, i;i.case
tbey showed a. di-opositio? l.o ejeij iemiselves
'0 scTorntiJis.h bje,t. Jf sucb. a disposi
tion had tecff tlLowp,U.v dOiUbt Congress would
v pleased to wdi and o-operate with
-MarvUnd arte Virginia, two that emancipation
tn the District should bavjo boon simultaneous
i;h thst in the neighboring States. But it is
enough to know that no such disposition
is been shown, and Congress therefore is not
to wait forever.
U is, too, the clear duty of the General
Government to regird the wish of the vast
fcajorify of the loyal American people. They
hire waited patently. They Have allowed
f'jTe Li, ol which they entirely disapproved,
!o le in force upon the national territory.
Tan- have allowed theruselve to be in a post
"n of complciity with an institution of which
disapproved entirely. They have allowed
one to transpire in sight of the Capitol
bich outraged all their views of American
"bfrty. Now that they feel that tbey have
aited long enough, and that they have a right
to carry their views jntp effect, we can see no
Principle upon which their representatives
Je representatives, of an overwhelming ma-
J-rtty of the loyal peocle can refuse to obey
"eir will. - it will be ohserye.4 t
that there is
B, disposition to emancipate
mese Slaves j
to their masters. In
frm all wild
passed by the Seqate differs
abolition projects. It is truly
"nrkabte that not a single Senator fpitn tto
ofth objects to paying compensation for
eie n,.groe8. xbe State of .Maine has pass
' trioleins exp-siing the entire wiUing-
people cheerfully to bear their por
burden of tx;in to pay ho price
of the slaves to their matters, Miuut
conceive of anything better calculated! to put
to the blush a pro slavery spirit. So fiir from
there being any disposition to steal negroes,
to rob their masters, the North offlers to pay
out 'of' the earnings-of1 the country, from the
Rational Treasury, their full-share if th'u bur
den. And ibis is at a tim when tliat Treas
ury is depleted, by an enormously expensive
war, cansed entirely - by the overbearing arro
gance of' idHVt;r It might have been eupr
posed that the Worth, spending hundreds of
niiHioo hv such a war, sacrificing tli ery
flower of its sons, and enduring all manner of
suffering and privations in this abominable
civil war, would without much scruple lay the
strong hand on the cause of all these troubles,
and' make short work with slavery.- It ia-a
wonderful proof of its moderation and a
wonderful evidence on which side the right is,
that, while there is nothing but insolence in
the South, the Nor Mi.- wet-h midst of such ex
treme provocation, pursues so calm course.
The offer of compensation for the slaves, under
such circumstances and in the heart of such
a war, is truly wonderful. We nope that
there will be no delay by the Iloue Ui passing
tho bill. The country expects it- No tax
will be so cheerfully paid, its- thwt which buys
the 3.000 negroes of the District, and- pro
claims that the Nairanaf Government is no
longer responsible for slavery. It is needvt,
too, to put us right with fnntfign noiitn. We
tell them that the Slttes have the eutrol of
slavery, and tbey ask why slaves clink their
chains under the walls of the Capitol. The
measure is wine, moderate, right, audi we bape
Congress will no longer hesitate-.
GEN2RAL FSiMOHr'3 HE AB-TMX7TT.
It will be seen by reference-to- any map-of
the United states that the Dvpartaivnt recent
ly assigned to General Frevont is a very im
portant part of the territory to be repossessed
by the Federal forces. It includes all the re
gion between the meridian Iie drawn thpor.gh
Knoxville, Tennessee, and tbtf Woes bounding
the operations of tho Army ol tlve Potomac.
It may, in general terms, bo a-aiif to be a
Held of .operations two hundred utiles wide
and four hundred miles long. It expend from
the northern part of Virginia to the southern
line of Tennessee and North Ctro-Jina, and
abuts on the northern part of Alabama mid
Georgia, and on tho western extremity of
South Camlina. This is the Switzerland of
the Southern States, and the people ot thai
mountain region have, apparently, all the- love
of the Swiss for freedom and their, si.isit of
resistance to oppression. Western Virginia
promptly and boldly refused to accept of the
destiny prepared for it by tho Wises, the Tj--lers,
the Letchers and the Floyds at Rich
mond ; and the people were enabled, from
their contiguity to Onio and Pennsylvania, to
make good their resistance to the Secession
oligarchy. An advinco will no doubt soon
rally all the loyal elements in Eastern Tennes
see and Western North Carolina. The loyal
men of those regions, backed by tho Federal
forces and equipped with the Federal arms,
will be able to laugh at the vain efforts of the
despots of the lowlands.
The railroad from Richmond to Kno.wille
lies partly within the Department of the Moun
tains. Already the forces of Generals G-r-field,
Thomas and Sclioepff are on their way
toward that important line of commnnic ition.
General Garfield recently routed a large Rebel
force at Pond Gap, on the border between
Letcher county, Kentucky, and Wise county,
Tennessee. This point is about fifty miles
from Piketon, tho scene of his former victory
over the ponderous Humphrey Marshall, and
is not more than fifty miles from Abington,
in Washington county, Virginia, a station on
the railroad ono hundred and twenty miles
east of Knoxvjlle. It would bo gratifying to
bear of an onward moremeni of the forces in
the Department of General Fremont. The
occupation of Nashville and. the deportment
of General Buell have already had a powerful
effect on the young men of Tennessee, making
the war, on the part of the retiel. distasteful
to them. Tho occupation of Knoxville, the
rising ol the mountain men, the fiery words of
Browi low, and the proclamation of Andrew
Johnson, will be likely to complete what Kuell
has so well begun.
In this borough, on Wednesday the 2d of
April, Thomas IIaskt, at an udvanced age.
VMrANTED. All -finds of grain will betaken
IT in payment of debts due mo. for which the
highest market prices will be given.
Uec. 11. I8G1. JAMES U GRAHAM.
31 E! LI ML K I '.-Farmers Lime your
Lautt.t. The- subscriber would inform the
farmers of Clearfield county, that he keeps con
stantly on band at the Jones Kiln at Tyrone a
large stock of lime, and will furnish ou eotUrart
any quantity at the terminus of the Tyrone and
Hiilipsburg Km I road.
March I'J. WM. II. ROBERTSON.
AM PPT.sops are h,erehy.cnntion-
J pif agaioat purch:isin or meddling with
i:iin or mourning wun me
following property, to wit : ond dark bay mare,
ono drK bay horse, one 2-year old colt, and one
wagon, now in the possession ol t'eter Kissinger,
aa the same belong to me and have only been left
With him on loan. ANDREW PENTZ, Sr.
Feb. 10, 1832-3 tp. .-
NOTJCIJ. The undersigned, now located in
Curwensville. this county, gives notice that
ho intends to remove to Clearfield on the let of
April next. Ali'persons having watches, clocks.
Ac, in mj shop for rap airs, will please call and
cet the same on or before that date.
S. II. LAUCIILIN,
March 5, lS52-3t-p. Watchmaker.
TO THE PUIJLIC. The undersigned hav-
Repurchase 4 libs entire stock of tho late firm
of AiQQr & Ejtxpeihjir, and having mada large ad
ditions thereto, is paw prepared to wait upon one-
tomers. Thankfl for the very liberal patronage
heretofore extended to the firm, he hopes by"
strict personal attention to business to merit a
eontinuence of the same.
March 26. '6J ,-tf. D. F. ETZWEILER.
3 COUNTY f-
TEACHERS OF CLEARFIELD
The Superintendent contemplates
openjng a.n institute lor tne improvement or
teachers in the best methods of giving instruc
tions ta lh branches of learning taught in our
common choo!s. If thirty teachers signify, by
letter or otherwise, on or before the 10th of May
next, tku'tf willingness to attend tha said Institute,
thee the same will be opened in Curwensville on
the ?d of June following, and continue eight
weeks. To defray expenses, each-teacher will be
charged four dollars in advanoe
March 2u.'62. JESSE BROOM ALL, Co. Sup't,
KOLLQCR'S DANDELION COFFEE.
Thia preparation, mada tiom the best Java
Coffee, is reoiomnded by physicians as a supe
rior nutritions beverage for General Debility,
l)ygpepst and all billious disorders Thousands
who hav been compelled to abandon the use of
..nr. , itlinn Intiirinu effects. Ono
e4n contajns the Btrength of two pounds of ordin-
ary coffee. Prioe 25 cents.
Kollock'8 Letain. The purest and best baling
powder knqwn for making light, sweet and nu
tritions Bread and cakes. Price 15 cents.
Manufactured by M. II. K'LLOCK, Chemist,
corner of Broad and Chestnut Sts, Pbil'a. and sold
by all Druggists and Grocers. Eb. 29, 188 Jy.
ness of her
NEW STONEWARE MANUFACTORY
; IN, CLEARFIELD. PA.
The undersigned takes-this method of inform
ing the public that he has oommenoed the nana
racture of Stone-Ware in the Borongh of dear
field, aDd'tUstbe ia now prepared to supply all
who may want them with Milk and Cream Crocks,
Jugs. Jars. Ac, at lower prices, than they can be
bought elsewhere. lie solicits a share of patron
Clearfield, Pa., May 25, 1859-ly.
NEW BREWERY. MORE LAGER
The subscribers would rtepeetfully inform
the lar ke per: a d otbersthat they have re
cently started anew Brewery i-n the Borough of
Cleapfield, and that they are now prepared to fur
nish Beer on the most accommodating terms. They
havs employed an experienced Brewer, from the
east, and they feel confident that they can supply
a superior article of boer. tiive them a trial and
judge for yourselves.
Juno20. '60 CHARLES HAUT CO.
ELIXIR PROPYLAMINE, THE NEW
REMEBY FOR R 1 1 E C M A.T1S3L,
A NEW KOCDY I
A CKRTAI3T REMEDY, t
RHEUMATISM OF EVERY KIND ;
No -Matter How Stgbors. How Long Staspino,
P0TLA1II-E VflLL CeSQCER IT,
i kostlahixe j Well CtntE it.
What it has do tit. It will do again.
Do"TORS read. Doctors examine. Doctors try it.
Tlie bfit testimony. Br st Medical Authority.
Doctors I now it, Patients believe it, Tried ij- Tr.
(From Official Hospital Rntorts )
May 19, 18CV. Ellen 8.. set. 2S,- single, never
was very strong. Two yonrs ago she had an at
tack of acute rheumatism, from which sh was con
fined to her bed for two weeks. And subsequently
from a relapso for four more. She has been well
sinoo then till last Saturday; while engaged in
bouse cleaning, she took cold, bad pain ia ber back,
felt cold, but had no decided chill. Two days
later heronkles began toswe-11 whioto was follow
ed by swelling of the knee joints snd offcbe Lands.
She oas doll pain in hershouldeps. and her knuckles-
are very tender, red and painful - both bunds
ar afiectd. bo the right is the most so. This,
then, is a case of acute rheumatism, or, as it is now
fashionably called, r'aeuuiatio fever. It is a well
Marked typical cafe. We will carefully watch the
cas,and from time to ti-rnecail your attention to
the varioua- symptoms which present themselves.
My chief object in bringing he befare you now is
to call your attention to a remedy which has re
cently bean recommended in the treatnientof rheu
matism. I moan propylamine. Dr.. Awenarios of
St. Petersburg, recommends it in tbn highest terms
having derived great benefit rn its use in 250
cases which oauie under his care. Various com
mendatory tertita-ofljuls respecting it have appear
ed rn our journals, aud I propose giving it another
trial. I must confess 1 am always incredulous as
to tie worth-of new remedies, which are vaunted
aspeci6g ; but this comes to us recommended so
highly, that we are bound to give it a trial.
SAME CASE FOUR DATS LATER !
May 23. 18(50. I wi 1 now exhibit to you the pa
tient for whom 1 preshribed Propylamine, and
who-wns then lnboriag under an attack of acute
rheumatism. She has steadily taken it in doses
of three grafns, every two hours, (intermitting it
at night). The day after you saw her, I found her
much more comfortable, belter than she expected
to be for a week or more, judging from hsr other
Httack. (The patient now walked into tho room.)
The improvement has steadily p-regressed, and
you cannot fail to notice marked change in the
Hppearaacc of her joints, which are now nearly of
their natural size. Thus far ou-r experiment would
have seemed very successful; but gentlemen we
must wait a little while before wo can give a de
cided opinion as to what is to be the resalt.
THREE DAYS LATER r T
May 26, 1860. This is the case of acute rheuma
tism treated with propylamine, the first of those to
which I called your attention at our last clinic.
She is still very comfortable, and is now taking
three gratns thrice daily.
In this caso it has seemed to-be followed by very
satisfactory results. Tbe second case to which
your attention was called at our last lecture, ha
also continued to do well. I will now bring) -fore
you a very characteristic case of acute a
matism, and if tho result b e satisfactory,
as good jurymen, tee shall justly render or rr ......
in favot of propylamine.
lie is a seaman, t. 26. who was admitted a few
days ago. Has hnd occasional rheumatic pains,
but not so as to keep his bed. until eiijht days ago.
The pains begun in his right knee, subsequently
affected the left knse, and later the joints of the
upper extremities. These joints are all swollen,,
tenso and tender. His tongue is furred; his skin
at present, dry, though there has been much sweat
iuj;. His pulse is full and strong, and about 90.
lie has now used propylamine tweuty-four hours.
This gentletneu is what may be called a strictly
typical oase ot acute rheumatism. There was ex
posure to cold and wet. and this exposure is fol
lowed by a feeling of coiuness. severe articnlar
pain, beginning. s it usually does, in the lvwer
joints There is fvcr and the profuse sweatiag,
sogencrallyattendant on acute rheumatism.
I did not bring this patient before you with ths
intention of giving you a lecture or all the points
connected with rheumatism, but to again give a
t'rial to the new remedy we are testing, and to ex
hibit to you this typical coso, as I havo called it,
than which there could not be a fairer opportunity
for testing the medicine in question. We are,
therefore, avoiding the use of all other medicines,
even anodynes, that there may be no misgivings
as to which was the efficient remedy. You shall
see the case in a future clinic.
THE RESULT. A FAVORABLE VERDICT.
Jcse 9. I860. The next of our canvalesccnts is
the case ofjacute rheumatism before you at our clin
ic of May iiGth, which I then called a typical case,
and which it was remarked wasa fair opportunity
for testing the worth of our new remedy. It was
therefore steadily given in three grain doses every
two hours for four days. The patient has got along
very nicely, and is now able to walk about as you
sea. do not hesitate to say that I have never seen
as severe a case of acute rheumatism so soon restor
ed to health as this man has been, aud without be
in prepared to decide positively as to the value o f
the remedy we have icserl, I feel bound to state that
in the cases in. which we have tried the chloride of
Propylamine, the patients have gained tfteir health
much earlier than under tlu treatment ordinarily
pursued. I wish. gentlemen, you would your
selves try it. and report tbe results.
: For a full report of which the above is a cea
densed extract, see the Philadelphia Medicalitnd
Surgical Reporter. It is a report after a fair trial
by the best medical authority in this country, and
makes it unnecessary toigive numerous certificates
from astonished doctors and rejoicing patients.
A SpEcnv Ccre. Ax Effectual Ccre, The
Same Result ix evbry Case, Wheseter Tried,
Wherever Trieo. What it has bone,
It Will Do Aoaix.
Bullocl- A Crenshaw a firm well Anown to most
medical men, by whom the Elixir Propylamine
has been introduced, have sold to us the exclusive
fight to manufacture it according to the original
recipe and we have made arrangements of such
magnitude as to enable us to scatter it broadcast
amongst suffering humanity.
A WORD TO DOCTORS.
If you prefer to use the same remedy in another
form, we invite your attention to the Peas Crts
talizeo Propylamine, Pure Propylamine Liquid,
Pcre Propylamine Concentrated, Pork Iodide
Propylamine, of which we are the sole manufac
turers. jy We claim no other virtue for the Elixir
Propylamine than is contained in Pure Crystal
lied Chloride of Propylamine.
The Elixir is more convenient, and alwatb
ready for immediatb cbb, and mat be taken
accqrdino to directions. by ant one, by
every one. who has rhechatism of ant kind.
SOLD AT 75 CTS. A BOTTLE.
Orders maybe addressed to" Propylamine Man
ufacturing Co., Office, Room No. 4, S. W Corner
Fourth and Chestnut Sts., Philadolphia.
Or to either of the following Wholesale Agents :
Ballock k Crenshaw; French, Richards 4 Co
John M. Msris & Co., Geo. D. "Wetherell A C
Peter T. Wright fc Co , Zeigler Smith. T Mrr
ris Perot & Co., Philadelphia. Deo. 4, 1881. r7
LOUR.- A lot of good flour on hand and for
salf at ; MERRcJUL & BIUMPA t-
Just rrceving and
constantly on hand
and fas sale, good family flour, at cash price, by
Jan,15,18&l. . MERRELL A BIGLER.
I A lot of choice Liquors, sucn
UOIo L as Brand ie8 of various kinds,
Whiskey, Gin. etc., just received and for sale by
Jan. 15. 1362. MERRELL Jr BlttLER.
Dried Apples rZT.;'
pies on hand aiid for sale by
Jan. 16. 1362. MERRELL A BIftLER.
list received and opened tha
the best article of
BURNING AND LUBRICATING 0I1.S.
Also Benz4-ne, an articl i that supplants turpentine
in many uses, ail whish, will be sold cheap fer
cash, by MERRELL & BIGLER.
TTowTreaWi I The undersigned have rc
JULillCl cht s I cently added a very ex
tensive assortment to their former large stocK of
Which they are prepared to dispose of for cash at
prices to suit the times. Person desirous of buy
ing hardware,- should remember that we can sell
cheaper than the cheapest on account of tb-e heavy
stocic we have on hand, and therefore to their ad
vantage to purchase of Give us a trial.
Jan. 15, 1802. MERRELL 1 BIGLER.
Lamps! Lamps !!?i"eS
The undersigned have just reserved from tbe east
an extensive and varied assortment of tbe best
COAL OIL LAMPS,
ever brought into the county, which they offer at
prices, cheaper than the cheapest. One advant
age in buying from us is. if the burners become
loose we fasten tbem without charge Now is the
time to buy. We also repair lamps and put new
burners on when desired.
Jan. 15. 1S61. MERRELL A BIGLER.
TtfmvFirrn-K- BALONEY & Co,
-L- YV X 11 111 pniLIPSBURO,PA.,
Would respectfully inSorm the citizens ot Centre
and Clearfield! countfes. that have just received
and opened! a- new ant very extensive stocK of
TIN & COFFER-WARE,
SHEET IRON-WA R E,
A VARIETY OF STOVES,
and a general assortment ot articlcrusually kept
in an establishment of the kind, which they ofe
chap for cash. Approved prcduoe taken inpay
ment at market paico. Jan. 15. 18n2
JEW FIRM AND JJW GOODS!
JOHN & JERBED T. IRVIl?.
Tbe rvodersigned give notice that ca tho 121 A
nril tbey entcrod into partnership in the acercan-
tile business in Curwensville. and that h,te&fe?
the business will be conducted by them jointly un
der the name and firm of John J F. Irvin.
They inform their customers and the public in
general that they have received from the East and
opBitd at the eld stand, a large and raried stock of
SPRING; AND SI MMER
DRY-COODS, GROCERIES, QUEENS
WARE. HARDWARE. AC, AC,
specially adapted to the wants of the community,
and nil I sell the same at the lowest cash prices
Also, a large assortment of Boots. Shoes. Hats
and Caps, of the latest styles and best quality, all
of which they intend to sell at reasonable rate3.
Also, a extensivo stock of the moet fashionable
at prices to suit the t'raes. Nw is the time to
purchase. Call in aiiu examine our stock before
yon purchase your goods, and we feel confident
that we "can" smpply you with all kinds of goods,
at as low prices and on as reasonable terms as you
can procure them elsewhere, liive us a trial-
May 30. 1860. , JERRED F IRVIN.
N. B. Persons indebted to the old firm are re
quested to call ad settle. may .0.
Bargains ! Bargains 1 1
RICHARD MOSSOP HAS
Dried Applet at 5 cts per lb , Peaches 10 cts,
Scsar Cored' Hams 10 cts, Best Smokeiv
Shoulders 8 cts per pocnd,
Rafting-stoves, bast quality $3,50,
ALL KINDS OT TIS-WARE VERT LOW,
REST CALICO 12 CENTS PER YARD,
Good CalUo, by the web, at 10 cents.
All Kinds of Glass-Ware at HaT Price,
COAL OIL LAMPS AT HALF PRICE.
Jfow is the time to buy.
A New Lot of Goods.
THE UNDERSIGNED having taken tbe stocic
of merchandize of the late firm of Patton.
Hippie A Co., have just added a fresh supply of
comprising Groceries, Drags, Qaeensware,
Boots and Shoes, Clothing, Muslins, Do Laiucs,
Prints, Sattinets, Flannels, etc,, which
they offer at low prices
FOR CASH OR READY PAY.
Grain, PorK, Shingles and Boards, taKen in ex
change for goods. We respectfuliy asK a share
of patronage. Call and ezumine our stocK.
Curwensville, Dec. 11. UIPPLE & FAUST.
N B. The accounts of Patton, Hippie & Co., are
in our hands, and we hereby notify persons hav
ing unsettled accounts, to call and settle the same
as we desire to have the booKs closed .
December 11. 18G1. RIPPLE A FAUST.
A FRESn ARRIVAL OF
Spring & Summer Goods
QHEAP CASH STORE,
Just received and opening, a carefully selected
stock of Spring and Summer goods, of almost ev?
ery description. Staple and Fancy.
DRY-GOODS AND NOTIONS,
HARD-WARE AND QUEENSWARE,
DRUGS, OILS, PAINTS AND GLASS,
Boots and Shoes,
HATS AND GAPS,
Stationary, Cedar-ware.. New Mackerel in half,
quarter, and eighth barrels.
EXTRA. FAMILY FLOUR OF SUPE
All of Mhich will be sold on the most reasonable
terms Sat Caah or approved country produce.
June 25, 1861. WM. F. IRWIN.
jpLOUR! BACON!! GROCERIES!!!!
. . PAINTS. OILS, DYE-STUFFS;
IiIQUOR OF VARIOUS KINDS,
Tobacco, Eegars, to ,
. - FOR SALE LOW FOR CASH,
In tbe basement of Merrell A Eigler's building by
.FeV.2X,i$61-.tf., t : - ,0. E. MERRELL.
SALT a good article, and ver cheap at tbe
store of WM. F. IRWIN. Clearfield.
rp Y R O N E CITY II O T E L,
TYRONE. BLAIR COUNTY, PA.
A. P. OWENS, Proprieter.
Also Ovstkrs, Wholesale and Retail decl-
CLEARFIELD HOUSE, CLEARFIELD,
PA. The subscriber having purchased the
furniture and interest from H. II. Morrow, iusaid
House, is now prepared for tho reception of tran
sient and permanent boarders. Every depart
mnt connected with his establishment will be
conducted second to none in the county. He res
pectfully solicits a share of public patronage.
July 11, 1860.-y. GEO. N. COLBURN.
BLACKSMITH WANTED AT GRAHAM
TON. One who can oome well recommended
for industry and sobriety None other ncd ap
ply. A good shop with three fires and threo set
of smith s tools (if desired), and a house, garden
aad stable-will all be leased foenyear from
the 1st of April next, and for a linger time if sat
isfaction is rendered ta customers and to mvself.
Address, JAS. B.GRAHAM.
January 1J 1S62. Clearfield. Pa.
BANKING AND COLLECTION OFFICE
LEONARD, FINNEY & CO.,
CLEAR.FIELD, CLEACFIELD COUNT t, PA.
Bills-of Exchange. Notes and Drafts Discounted
Deposits received. Collections made, and proceeds
promptly remitted. Exchange on tbe Cities con
stantly on hand. Office, on Second street, in th-i
room lately occupied by W. A. Wallace, Esd.
jamcs t. Leonard. ::::::::: d. a fissst.
wtf a. Wallace. :::::::::: a. c. ris!r.
CLE ARFIELD MUSIC SCHOOL For in
strnction upon the Piano. Melodcon and Gui
tar, and in Harmony and Singing.
Tu rns For pupils under six vear3 old. SI,G0,
for seventy two lessons of one half hour each;
for all pupils over six years old, $10.00. for seventy-two
lessons of ono hour each; upon Piano, Me
lodcon. ituitar or in Hsrmony.
Payable, one-fourth at tbe beginning and the
balance at the end of the quarter.
Vocal music free to all Instrumental pupils.
Studied alone. S3.00 per term.
Rooms at Mr. Alexander Irwin's.
Oct. 1, 1860. L. A. P. RYNDER. Teacher.
Just recetd at the "Corner Store," Curwens
ville, a new and seasonable stock of goods,
which will be sold upon reasonable terms.
Clover and timothv seed of a gwi qualitv. for
sale low, by WM. IRVIN.
Grain of all kinds, bacon and lard, for sale at
tfie -corner store" by WM. IRVIN.
One new twohorse wagon for ssle. inquire at
Curwensville. of WM. IK IN.
Ono pair of good heavy oxen for sale bv
March 12,'G2, WM. IRVIN.
ATTENTION, BEE KEEPERS. R. Ad
ams Co.- baring purchased the Right of
Clearfield Co . for "J. S. Harbison's Pateut Im
proved movab're comb Hee Ilive.'? would respect
fully direct the attention of Hee keepers to the
many advantages it possesses over any other Hive
out. . Vih this Hive you c.an have complete con
trol overyour Bees c:in at any time remove your
surplus honey without killing Bees cn masce
artificial swarms when desired can prevent your
Dees from being destroyed by moth and other
advantages it possesses which will recommended
it to all interested in Dee keeping For Hives,
Individual or Township Rights, address,
R. ADAMS t CO..
Feb, 19. 1SC.2. Cooksport. Indiana co , Pa.
1VO. 2. WAKE UP! Tbe undersigned would
i respectfully inform the citizens of Clearfield
and vicinity, that be continues to do all kinds of
Dincksniithing on short notice and in the very
best style, at the Old Shop alongxide of the Town
Hail. Edge tools of all kinds made and dressed
in the best manner, and warranted to give entire
satisfaction. The puolic 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
Towu Hall. JAMES RAFF.
Clearfield Pa, August 13. 1361.
N. B. Any jobs that Mr. Passmore cannot exe
cute, will be done on very short notice.
LIST OF LETTERS remaining in the Post
Office at Clearfield, on the first day of April.
Burge, Miss Sebaniab
Dale, David 2
Dishong. Miss Fanny
Dewey. George 2
Ditsworth, 11. S.
Read, John F.
Rogers, Miss Cclist.i
Randall, Wm. M. 2
Tanner, B. F.
Kephart.Miss Catherine Wise. Mrs Sarak E.
Martin. Win. or David Wison. Mrs. Mary Ann
Reteliff Wood. Wilson
Nei, Michael Yeager John S.
Persons calling for letters in the above list will
pleasa say they are advertised.
April I, 1862. . M. A. FBANK; P." Ml-
FARM FOR SALE. The following described
farm, situated in Decatur township. Clearfield
CO., Pa. two miles and a half west of Pbiiipsburg.
on tbe Glen Hope road, containing one hundred
and trvnity-one arret and allowance. There are
about eighty-five acres cleared aud under a good
state of cultivation ; with a large, welj finished,
frame bank barn, a comfoi table bewed log bouse,
and a well finished frame dwelling bouse and
other out buildings erected thereon, never failing
springs of water at the buildings, and a large and
well selected assortment of bearing fruit trees
Tbe wood land being well timbered and under
laid with a four and a half foot vein of stone coal
The above farm affords rare inducements to pur
chasers For further information enquire of
R. D. SHOWALTER, Philipsburg.
Oct. 23, 1801. 8m. Centre, Co. Pa.
OF FALL FASHIONS
NEW CASH STORE OF
H. W. Smith & Co.
The attention of the Ladies is respectfully called
to tbe following notice. We have just received
and opened the very latest and most fashionable
NUDIAS, WOOL HOODS,
Zephyr Wool Gauntlets, Berlin Wool
Gloves with gauntlets, Wool Scarfs, Ze
phyr Wool Shawls, large and small ; heavy
double all wool Shawls, Chenile Shawls, Cloth
Cloaks, and every variety of Zephyr. A superior
article of gauntlet Kid Gloves, gauntlet Lisle
. Gloves, gauntlet Buck Gloves, gauntlet Cash
mere gloves, childrens' Cashmere Gloves,
childrens' Lisle gloves, and a good as
sortment of Ladies1, Childrens1,
and Infants' hosiery. Also
ELEGANT WORKED SETS,
Elegant worked Collars, elegant worked Skirts,
all wool Delaines. Flannels, and a great variety of
Dress Goods. All of which will be sold cheap.
Apdexpa The Sontags will be opened for sale
in one week from this date.
WALL PAPER AND
WINDOW SHADES. We have jnst received freo
Howell A Brother of Chestnut street, two choice
styles of Taper." Also,' window shading, plain and
figured; ; ; v H. W, BMITH A CO.
Clearfield. November 13. 1561:
TtVE.NTY-FIVn HUNDRED ACRES
OF LAND AT PRIVATE SALE. extending
to the mouth of the Moshaciioa. An eligabie
property; on reawnaoie terms. Inquire of
H. Bl-CilER. SWOOPE.
Attorner at Law Clearfield. P
NEW DRUG STORE.
The subscriber hns opened a full and com
plete assortment of 1 RUGS in the r.ew brv-ti
building which he recently erected on tbe eornw
of Locust and Cherry streets, in the Borough of
ClearSeld. where he will nt all times be happy to
ocommcdate any pcrsonwho my de.'ire article ia
his line. Th business will be fconfined-PtrietlV to a
DRL'G AND PRESCRIPTION BUSINESS,
and no pains will be spared to render satisfaction
Dr. Woods, may always be found and consulted
in the DrugSto're," when not bent on profes
sional business. A separate room for confuta
tion is attached to- the store, where patients may
be examined privately.
Every article nsuaily f9nnd. in such an estab
lishment will he kept cn band, find suld at greatly
reduced pi ices. Terms l-rtsr stn'rtiy Cash willen
able them to offer induces cctsi'n the wsy of prioea.
Physicians will be supplied at a small percent
age overcoat and carriage. Their orders are solici
ted. Every article sold will be pure and of the
best qualitv. M. WOODS.
Clearfield. Fa.. February lS.lSSl-tf.
J M PORTA N T ANNO UNCEMEN T t !
A Fact Worth Knowing!
TLe nniersigned informs hisciJ frUn-is and the
pablic generally thst he has just received and o
pened, at his old stand in Bradford township, a
XEW AND WELL SELECTED S'MCX OT
consisting, cf Dry Goods. Hard were, Queens wars
Groceries, and- all other articles- usually kept in a
country store, which be will dipoe of at as low
rates as they can be purchased In the county, and
of as good quality, if not better. lie respectfully
solicits all to give him a call and examine his
stock before purchasing elsewhere, and he feels
certain that tbey will buy from him.
jyll " MATTHEW FORCEE.
PROSPECTUS OF THE CONTINEN
TAL MONTHLY There are periods
in the world's history marked by extraordinary
and violent crises, sudden as the breaking for la
of a volcano, or the bursting of a storm on the
ocean. These crises wc-p awxy in s moment the
landmarks of generations. They call out fresU
talent, snd give to the oTd new direction. It is
then that new ides"? are born, new theories devel
oped. Such periods demand frtsh exponents, and
new men for expounders.
This Continent has lately been convulsed by
an upheaving so sudden and terrible that the re
lations of al' men and all cl"ses to each other are
violently disturbed, aud people look about for the
elements with which to sway the storm and di
rect the whirlwind. .lust at present, wa do not
know what all this is to brinir, forth ; bat we do
know that great results must ilow from such ex
At a juncture sa soipinn and so important, there
is a special need that the intellectual force of the
country should be active snd efficient It is a
time for groat min is to speak tbeir thoughts bold
ly. and to take position as the advance guard. T
thi end. there is a xuecial want unsuppiicd. It is
that of an I ndeprndont Msgarine. which shall be
open to the first intellects ot' the land, and which
sbnll treat tbe issue presented, and to be presented
to the country, in a lone no way tempered by par-tiranship.-or
influenced by fear, favor or the hope
of reward , which shall seize and grapple with
the momentous subjects th at tho present disturbed
state of affairs hetire 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 G.
Leland, the publication of a new .Magazine, devot
ed to iiteratnre and National Policy.
In Polities, it will sdvocaie. with all the for
at its command, measures best adapted to preserve
tbe oneness and' integrity of these I'ni'.ed States.
It will never yield to the idea of any disruption
of this Kepublic, peaceably or otherwise; and it
willdiszuss with honesty und impartiality what
must be done to save it. In thi3 department, some
of the most eminent statesmen of th time ill con
tribute regularly to itspages.
In Literature, itwITT be sustained by the best
writers sad ablest: tbiukers of this country.
Among its attraction? will be presented, la an
early number, a' Xew Serial of American Life."
by Richard Kimball. Esq.. the very popular Ruther
of "The Revelations of VVall Street." -St. Leger.'
Ac. A series of papers by Hon Horace Greely,
embodying the distinguished author's ob.-ervatioiiS
on the growth and development of the Great
West. A series of articles by the author of
"Through the Cotton States." containing the re
sult of an extended tout in the seashore Slave
States, just prior to tbe breaking out of the war,
and presenting astartling and truthful picture f
the real condition of that region. No pains wilt
be spared to render tbe. literary attractions uf the
Continental both brilliant and substantial The
lyrical or descriptive talents of the most eminent
literati have been promised to its pages ; and
nothing will be admitted whiah' will not be dis
tinguished by- marked energy, orij? inalitr. and
solid strength. Avoiding every intlucuoe or as
sociation purtaKing of clique or coterie, it will be
open to all contributions of real merit, even from
writers' differing materially in their views ; the
only limitations required being that of devotion
to -the Union, and the only standard of accept nn?
thtof intrinsic excellence
The Editorial Department will etnbrtoe, in ad
dition to vigorous and fear!e comment on the
events of the times, genial gossip with the reader
on alt current topics, and als: devote abundant
space to those racv specimens of American wit and
humor, without which there can be no perfect ex
position of our national. character Among tho
who will contribute regularly to this department
may be mentioned the namccf Charles r. Brw-
Artemus Ward), from whom we sh.itl present ia
the March number, the firstof an entirelv new aud
original series vf -'Sketchesof Western Life "
The Continektel will be liberal and progres
sive, without yielding to chimeras- and hopes be
yond the grasp of the ago ; and it will endeavor
to reflect the feeilngs and interests of the Ameri
can people, End to illustrate both their serious and
humorous peculiarities. In short, no pains will
be spared to make it the Representative Msgaxitie
of the time.
TERMS: Three dollars per year, in advance
(postage paid by the Publishers ;) Two copies fir
S3; Three copies for SS, (postage unpaid); .Eleven
copies for $20, (postage unpaid). Single numbers
can be procured from any iCews-dealar in tbe
United States. The Knickerbocker Mazarine and
the Continental Monthly will be t arnished for oce
year at ?4.
Appreciating the importance cf literature io
the soldier on duty, tho publishers will send tbe
Costisektal, gratis . to any regiment in acttr
service, on application neing made by its Colonel
o- Chaplain : he will also receive subscriptiots
from those desiring to furnish it to soldiers In tbe
ranks at half tbe regular price: but in such cases
it must be mailed from the office of puvlicafiva.
J. R.GILMORE, HOTremontSt., Kostoo.
Charles T. Evans, at G.P. Putnam's 632 Broad
way. New York, is authorized to receive obrip
tioos in that city. Feb. 12. Mt
THE CLEARFIELD ACADEW V will
opened for the reception of pupils (ma'e and"
fecoae) on Monday. September 2d Tet-ns, pers
sion of eleven weeks :
Orthography, Blading, Wriurg, Primary A rite
metic and Geography, $2.B
Higher Aritcmetio, English Grammar.. Geogr
phv and History. 53,00
Algebra, Geometry, Natural Philceopby. and
Book Keepirg. $1.09
Latin and Greek lacgnagee, 16.00
To students desirous cf acqtrirg a tbertrugi
English Education, and wbrw tsitta. qualify them
selves for teachers, tiis icstitntica o;rs deiraH
advantages. So pupil je5eived for lees thss haif
a session and no deduction eaoept for prctrate4
sickness Tuition to be paid at the close of the
tera ' fmay301 C. B. SAKDFORD. Prineipal.
FLOUR A good ardale for sile at f.
t tae store