Raftsman's journal. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1854-1948, June 18, 1862, Image 3

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Time of Cars leaving Tyrone Station.
. M itirwn'inAir
Trough Exp.
Fait train,
Mail train,
Way train,
Trough Exp.
Fast train,
Mail train,
8.40 p m.
1. a.m.
7.45 a.m.
10.50 a m.
7.50 a m.
8.05 p.m.
6.45 p.m.
.07 p.m.
8.18 a.m.
11.40 a.m.
7.18 a.in!
6.04 p.m.
9.50 p.m.
2.12 a.m.
9.13 a.m.
1.20 p.m.
6.28 a.m.
6.5ft p.m.
5.08 p.m.
"Way train
3 15 p.m.
Z.3Q p.m.
1.20 p.m.
The fast lino does not stop oeiwcen iinnunguuu
.1 iUi . " f ' 7 . . .
and Altoona. The way train only runs Deiween
those two points. Kaocii Lgwjs.Jjleji'lSupt.
The People of Pennsylvania, who desiro cor
dially to unite in sustaining the National Ad
ministration in its patriotic efforts to suppress
tk sectional and unholy rebellion against the
Unity of the Republic, and who desire to sup
port, by every power of the Government, one
hundred thousand heroic brethern in arras,
braving disease and tfce perils of the field to
preserve the Union of our Fathers, are re
quested to select the number of Delegates
qual to the Legislative Representation of the
State, at such times and in such manner as
will best respond to the spirit of this call, to
meet in State Convention at Harrisbufg, on
Thursday, tho 17th day of July next, at eleven
o'clock, on said day, to nominate Candidates
Jor the offices of Auditor General and Survey
or General, and to take such measures as may
le deemed necessary to strengthen the Gov
ernment in this season of common peril to a
common country. A. K. McCLURE,
Chairman People's State Committee.
UEO. W. IIammerslt, I ,
John M. SctLiTAN, y
We bad a very bard rain and storm, accom
panied with heavy thunder, in this section,
on last Sunday night.
Timber Leave. We this week publish an
advertisement, offering to lease the right to
cut timber on certain lands in Centre county.
Persona desirous of going into the lumbering
business are referred to the advertisement for
Grocebt Store. By reference to our ad
vertising colunis, it will be seen that. Mrs.
Mary Galer, of Philipsburg has opened a well
selected stock of groceries, to which she
alls tbc especial attention of the citizens of
that place and vicinity.
New Goods. Persons wishing to purchase
new and cheap goods, can be accommodated
by calling at the corner store of Wni. Irvin in
Curwensville. Mr. Irvin has just received a
fresh supply of seasonable goods from the
east, which he will sell as low as any other e--atablishment
of tho kind in the country. Call
and see.
Foi'RTH or Jclt. The birthday of our Na
tional Independence is now near at hand, and,
.as yet, there baa been no move for a celebra
tion in this place. We hope the citizens will
take immediate steps in the premises. We
see that In most of our sister counties they
Intend to celebrate the day in a becoming
manner, why not in Clearfield ? Let the pa
triotic people of our town answer.
Strawberries. Our thanks aro due to Mr.
Frank Fleming of Pike township, Tor a can of
most delicious strawberries. They wero a
large and highly flavored berry raised from
Wilson's Albany Seedlings, which is said to
bo one of the most prolific bearers of the spe
cies. All who are fond of Strawberries and
cream, (and who is not,) should make an ef
fort to procure plant of this species, as there
Is no fruit that is relished more than the straw
berry. Gex. M'Clellan Reinforced. Some Bri
gades of McDowell's corps have embarked on
transports, on the Rappahannock, for the
White House, to reinforce Gen. M'Clellan.
Among the regiments gone is the Ninth
Pennsylvania Reserves. We presume that
the main part of M'Dowell'a force has gone.
Now that Fremont has driven Jackson out
of the Virginia Valley, Banks corps can be
spared to protect Washington. Shields' Di
vision, also, will be in position to gu ird the re
gion of the Rappahannock, leaving M'Dowell
free to unite his forces with M'Clellan.
The Folly or Tryinq to Concilliate. Rev.
R.J.Breckinridge, D. D., of Kentucky, in a
late speech at Cincinnatti, showed the folly of
attempting to concilliate rebels. He said :
"It is an error to suppose that to treat an
tnemy at all, is through mercy, if that enemy
is one that by every conceivable means has
shut bis heart against you, ami is determined
lo rnin yon. The danger becomes greater,
greater and greater. I know what I am re
Jerring to I know I am speaking of things
that have transpired thirty years ago. I know
hat lese men who seek to subvert the Con-
fliimtiou pre not capable of being concilliated
And the only way to treat them is to crush
-them, and to crush them is the only thing to
bo done."
A Word in Season. A cotemporary very
pertinently wonders what those young men
do, who may be een strolling through the
atreets until ibe midnight hour. In com
menting .upon the subject, he says: "No
doubt alter imbibing sundry glasses of lager,
etc., they feel refreshed for any 'game' chance
ay throw in .their way ; and being at the
ime when nil persons of propriety are wrap
ped in itheir slumbers, hey carry on their
machinations with a bolder front. Would it
ot be better for these young 'sparks' if they
would stay at home and improve their minds ?
Perhaps, however, Ihey .consider themselves
'Larned enufl for their stasb.ua. ' " These re
marks apply with the same feree, to' many of
ot young men. Not content with stultifying
themselves with intoxicating drinks, many of
.them spend their evenings, aye, and the "small
hours," too at places where they caa learn no
Cood. Let them take the advice of our co
temporary' make men of themselves' instead
destroying their health, character, and fu
prospects in return for that which they
falsely call pleasure. There are many of onr
young men who would be bettered by follow
ifl this advice ; let them attend to it.
Eubbty-Foerth Pa. Killed, John Harding,
founded, A. G. Thornton, Ellis Kyler.
-"wins;, au. , -
Meteorological Observations for Mat,
1862. Mean temperature of the month, in the
in tho morn 43 degrees ; noon, GDJ j evening
57 J j mean of the whole day 57. The mercu
ry rose above 80, at noon, on the 17th 18th and
27th, respectively 81, 8G and 84. The coldest
mornings were the 3rd 4th and 8th, respec
tively 33, 30 and 27-lhe latter, to wit, the 8th
being the lowest in the month. Smart frost
on the 3rd 4th and 8tb, and very light on the
12th. Heavy showers on the 10th 21st and
28th, with very light rain on the 13th 20th
30th and 31st. The month was mostly clear
and too dry for vegetation ; consequently
grass, oats, &c, were very backward, until
the heavy shower on tho 28th btarted all things
green with new life. The prospect, at the
close of the month, is very promising for an
abundant crop of fruit ; but oats and grass are
short, yet growing rapidly. Wheat looks
well, and corn is comming up very fine. May
delivers up her charge to her sister June,
with all vegetation in a flourishing condition
uninjured by frost, flood, or storm. Pens.
Shields' Division, June 5, 18G2.
Dear Friend Row : It is many days since
I have had time to write, but having a chance
to send this with Capt. Frick, who will be ab
sent a few days on account of sickness, I con
cluded to let you know where we are. We
are in the valley on the Richmond side of the
Shanandoali, where we expect soon to meet
that old fox Jackson on his retreat. Our
present position will explain why we were
sent to McDowell, and we hope to be sue
cessful. We left Winchester on the 11th
of May, and have traveled nearly every day
since, and on forced marches at that sub
jecting us to many hardships. Lieut. Cal.
Macdowell having resigned Major Barrett is
in command of the8 4th. We got into a skir
mish near Front Royal, and our Major advanc
ed at the head of tho 84th like a brave soldier.
We all think a great deal of him. Captains
Ogden and Curby stand high in the estimation
of tho Clearfield boys, and have the good o
pinions of their supererior officers. I must
close, as we have only stopped to rest and
will again be movin- on in a short lime. If
the Rebel bullets permit me to live. I will
write soon again. Wo are all well and in good
spirits, and willing to meet anything in the
shape of rebels that may bo brought against
us. I hope you will excuse my sctibbling, as
my writing table consists of my knee, with
my back against an oak sappling.
Yours truly, D. G.
Gen. Casey's Division-at the Battle of Fair Oaks.
A coirespondent of the New York Times,
who was with Casey's Division when it was
attacked, and who has taken especial pains to
come at the truth, defends that Division from
the aspertions which have been cast upon it.
He says :
This list of over 1,100 killed and wounded,
tells the story of where Casey's Division was
on the day of the batllo of Fair Oaks. As
he had, in lact, less than 5.000 men' actunlly
in the fig lit. this list shows a percentage of
over one fifth, of his command injured, not to
speak of many others who sutler from contu
sions and slight wounds, not bringing them
under the surgeons care. I know that a large
list of casualties is not always proof of desper
ate fighting, but there is other evidence to
prove that Gen. McCIellan's dispatch of June
1st was cruelly unjust to brave men made the
victims of untoward circumstances. This I
find to be the impression here, so far as I
learn it, and the proof of the fact is such that
the Commander-in-Chief has modified his
views, though not yet, perhaps, making public
acknowledgment of the fact.
The simple truth is, Gen. McClellan lias re
peated the same mistake he made at Williams
burg, in giving to the country a hasty dis
patch, based upon partial and biased state
ments, before he had time to inform himself
of the real facts of the case. In neither case
was injustice intended, but it is our General's
misfortune to be too ready to believe Ivhat
comes to him from "official sources." Had
he the experience of an army correspondent,
he would have learned that the ex parte state
ment of one General in regard to another was
not a thing to swear by, or to base a report
upon which should make or mar the public
reputation of men who were periling life and
limb in a cause as dear to them as to him.
He should not forget that his lightest word of
disapprobation has the force of national cen
sure, and it should never be eiven hastily or
carelessly. He was uot on the ground that
day ; he never saw or heard from Gon. Casey
in regard to his division, and depended for
the impression of its conduct principally upon
the statements of those whom a rigid investi
tion might prove themselves the chief sinners
in this affair.
The writer states that Gen. Casey, with the
weakest Division in tho army, had the most
exposed position, being two miles from any
supports, and his situation wis such as to in
vite an attack ; he was there also contrary to
his own judgment. - The writer further says :
For from two and one-half to three hours,
with a force of less than five thousand, (who
were not reinforced by a single man,) Gen.
Casey withstood the furious onset of at least
forty thousand rebels, the flower of the South
ern army. That after a desperate resistance
his division retired before overwhelming num
bers, is true, lhat it retired discreditably is
not true, for they left a third of their little
number on the battle-field, killed wounded
and missing. The dead bodies of the rebels
strewing the field in front of Gen. Casey's
position, are silent witnesses of the of the hon
orable resistance ot his division.
If it is so unaccountable that Gen. Casey
fell hack before the overwhelming force that
attacked him. how are we to account for the
fact that Gen. Couch's division and General
Kearney's troops were obliged to do the same,
and that it was not until the next day that our
troops advanced beyond the third line of de
fences, to which they were forced back ? It
is true that some of Gen. Casey's troops are
the proper subjects of censure, though much
may be excused to raw troops, contending
with great odds; but it is not just that those
who so long endured the burden and heat of
that day should have public dishonor added to
the bitterness of defeat. Is this the reward of
brave men who are to go maimed and halting
through life ? Is such to be the legacy of the
dead to those who survive them ?
Private feelings, it is true should not be
weighed against the public interest ; but let
us bavo a care lest this suffer from the unjust
treatment of those whose misfortune is mis
judged as crime. Gen. Casey's Division
should not be made a scapegoat for military
blunders, the rcsponsibity for which rests
elsewheie, nor should they be suffered to
lightly escape censure if guilty of the conduct
charged against them. As it is, Gen. Mc
CIellan's dispatch has nearly used np what
was left of the Division. Gen. Naglee has
retired from command of the First Brigade
uutil the matter is corrected, and many offi
cers are proposing to resign unless they are
to receive what they conceive to be justice.
The following County Executive Committee
has been appointed by the President of the
last County Convention, who authorized to
form it :
J. B. M'Enallt, Chairman, Clearfield,
C. J. Pusev.
David Bell,
C, M. Goff,
John Blair,
J. R. Arnold,
William Hoover,
S. C. Patcbin.
Bell towns
Bloom township,
Boggs township,
Brady township,
Bradford township,
Burnside township,
Chest township,
Covington towns'p,
Curwensville boro.
Decatur township,
Ferguson township,
Fox township,
Girard township,
Goshen township,
Graham township,
Guelich township,
Huston township,
Jordan township,
Karthaus township,
Knox township,
Lawrence township,
Lumber-city boro.
Morris township,
New Washington,
Penn township,
Pike township,
Union township,
Woodward town'p.
J. llurd,
Joab Rider,
A. J. Patterson
G. W. Kline,
J. S. Williams,
A. W. Heath,
Jona. Spackman,
Thomas Graham,
J. M. Katen,
J. G. Cain,
J. B. Hewitt,
II. Swan,
Henry Yothers,
M. O. Stirk,
Thorns A. Tate,
G. n. Lytle,
William Campbell,
James Gallaher,
D. S. Moorej
J. W. McNaul,
II. B. Bailey,
J. M. Chase,
Near Caledonia, Pa., Juno 15th, '
IT. M. Ash, Mr. Joshua Kothrock
by Rev.
to Miss
Ellen Yurlt.
On May 23th, by Josiah Evans, Esq., Mr.
Thomas Waln to Miss Eliza Nicholson, both
of Penn township.
On June 15th, by A. Breth, Esq., Mr. II. L.
Henderson to Miss Rebecca Smith, both of
Bethlehem, in this county.
On June 12th instant at Daisy Hill, Wood
ward Township, Mr. II. P. Williams to Miss
Mart J. Erhar.d. J. W. Wright, Justice.
Elias llurd, who died on the 27th of May
in Chest township, was one of tho oldest
and most respected citizens of our coun
ty having lived in it some CO years. Mr.
llurd was a man of no ordinary abilities,
industrious and frugal, and beloved by all
his neighbors. He was a soldier during the
war of 1812, was at the battle of Plattsburg,
and in the memorable campaign Into Canada.
The community in which he resided have
lost, in him, one of its most valuable and
efficient members. Peace to his remains.
ANDERSON'S CREEK. It seems to be the gen
eral opinion of the people of Clearfield county,
that nil the Wool ought to be carded in tho
Whitehead Factory, in Union township.
Wool carded at 5 cents per pound, when brought
to the mill and taken away. All Lincoln. Doug-
las. Breckinridge, and Dell men, should give the
subscriber a cull, as ho is prepared to do Pulling,
and every description of Manufacturing on the
most reasonable terms, having served a regular
time to the business. Persons will do well by
holding on to their wool, as I intend to give them
a call shortly. Ap30j m LAW SYKES.
PURIFY THE BLOOD. Not a few of the
worst disorders that afflict mankind arise
from the corruption that accumulates in the blood.
Of all the discoveries that have been made to
purge it out, none have been found which could
equal in effect Aycr's Compound Extract of Sar
saparilla. It cleanses and renovates the blood, in
stills the vigor of health into the system and pur
ges out the humors which make disease. It stim
ulates the healthy functions of the body and ex
pels the disorders that grow and rankle in the
blood its extraordinary virtues are not yet
widely known, but when they are it vrijl no long
er be a question what remedy to eimploy in the
great variety of afflicting diseases that require an
alternative remedy Such a remedy, that could
bo relied on, has long been sought for, and now.
for the first time, the public have one on which
they can depend. Our space here does not admit
certificates to show its effects. But the trial of a
single bottle will show to the sick that it has vir
tues surpassing anything they have ever taken.
Sufferers from Serofula, Scrofulous swellings and
sores, try it and see the rapidity with which it
cures. Si in diseases, Pimple, Pustules, Blotch
es, Eruptions, ire , art soon cleaned out of the.
St Anthony's Fire. Rose or Erysipelas, Tetter
or Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Ringworm, ifc,
should not he borne while they can be speedily cured
by Ayer's Saf saparilla.
Syphilis or Veneral Disease ts expelleil from
the system by the prolonged use of thi s Sarsaparil
la, and the patient is left as healthy as if lit had
never had the, disease.
Female Diseases are caused bv scrofula tn the
blood, anil are generally soon cured by this Ex
tract of Sarsayarilla. Price $1 per bottle, or 6
bottles for S5.
For all the purposes of a family physic, take
Ayefs Cathartic Pills, which aro everywhere
known to bo the best purgative that is offered to
the American people. Price. 25 cents per Box, or
5 Boxes for $1.
Prepared by Dr J. C. AYEIi A CO., Lowell,
Mass.. and sold by all Druggists everywhere.
C. D. Watson, Clearfield, Wm. Irvin, Curwens
ville, S. Arnold, Luthcrsburg. Eliza Chaso, Anson
ville, J. C. Benner, Morrisdale, C. 11. Foster, Phil
ipsburg, and Dealers everywhere.
May 7, 1862.
New Summer Goodg,
Has just roceived another general assortment of
cummer ury uoous.
Lawns, Cloths,
Poplins, Satinets,
Shallies, Cassimere,
Cashmeres, Tweeds,
Lavellas, Cottonadcs,
Ducals, Drillings,
Silks, . Jeans, .
Prints, Muslins,
Yalancias, Flannels,
Chintz, Linens,
Ginghams', Tickings,
Dress trimmings
Head netts,
Ladies Prominade Jackets, Bonnets
Sun Umbrellas, Carpets, Floor oil-cloths, Hats
and Caps, Boots and Shoes.
coffee, tea, molasses, sugar, salt, candles, rice,
spices, flour, tobacco, syrup, candies, essence of
coffee, pulverized sugar, crackers, starch, soda,
sperm and tallow candles, black tea, saleratus,
wines, mackeral, shad, salmon, cod-fish, herring.
Clothing, Notions, Jointed hoop skirts, Shakers.
Musical Goods
Violins, fifes, strings, bridges, bows, keys, precep- :
lors, rausiu paper, rosin.
Tin-ware, glass-ware, drugs, lamps, buckets, tubs,
churns, brooms, wall paper, blinds, umbrellas,
baskets, school books, varnish, moss, curled hair,
coach varnish, spirits of turpentine, lead and oil,
fish oil, coal oil, glass, etc., in facta little of every
thing usually kept in a country store
All of which will be sold on the most reasonable
terms for cash or approved country produce.
May 28, 1862. J. P. KRATZER.
CAUT10N,-All persons are hereby caution
ed against purchasing or moddling with the
following property, vii : one yoke of red and
white oxen, wheat and other property, now in pos
session of A. B. Barrett and in care of E. C. Bar
rett of Ferguson township, as the same belong to
me ana are suDjeci 10 my oraer ; naviug uuiy
been given to said Barrett on loan.
May 23, 1362. WM. IRVIN.
W. W. SHAW, offers his professional
XJ sei
services to the citizens of Shawsville and vi
cinity. All calls will be answered by the strictest
attention and promptness. June 4, 18152.
Spring & Summer Goods
The undersigned has just received a stock of
New Goods, at his old Btand in Ansonville, con
sisting of a general assortment of Spring and
V ..... .. , i . . . .
uuiuiucr gooas, sucn as doois ana snoes, hats and
caps, bonnets, etc. Also, a lot of flour, fish, salt,
groceries of all kinds, and such other articles ns
are usually kept in country stores. Give us a call,
as we are now selling goods at the most reasonablo
rates for cash or approved produce.
May 28. 1862. II. SWAN.
Fashionable Millinery.
Second Street, Clearfield, Pa
(Opposite the residence of L. J. Crans, Esq.)
The undersigned would respectfully inform the
Ladies of Clearfield and vicinity, that they have
reoeived an assortment of Fashionablo Millinery
floods, to which they invite their attention.
We also do all kinds of millinery work on short
notice, in tho latest stvle. and on rfinsnnhin
terms. J. fc E. MITCHELL.
May 21, 1362.-3m-pd.
FIELD COUNTY, SS: I.James Wriglcy, clerk
"iv of the Orphans' Court of said county of
f SEAL ) Clearfield, do hereby certify, that at an
""tt" Orphans' Court, held at Clearfield the
17th day of March, A. D. 1662, before the Honor
able Judges of said court, on motion, a rule was
granted upon the heirs and representatives of
Johp Peter Ivider, deceased, to come into court on
tho third Monday of June next, to show cause why
the real estate of said deceased should not bo sold.
And it was further ordered and directed that
notice be given tho said heirs and persons inter
ested, who are non-residents, by publication of the
aforesaid rule, for tho space of three successive
weeks, in tho -'Raftsman s Journal,'1 published in
the borough of Clearfield.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my
handand affixed the seal of said court at Clear
field, the 21st day of March, A. D. 1H62.
May 2?, 1862. Clerk O. C.
MnilKKSniNtt MACHINES. Tho tindcr
A signed wish to inform the citizens of Clear
field county, that they still continue the mannfac
tuje of Threshing machines, at the Bellefonte
Foundry, of a superior quality, for one, two, and
four horses ; also, the celebrated endless chain or
tread power, for cither one or two horses, with or
without shakers as may suit tho purchaser. Wo
would recommend the tread power particularly
to farmers who keep but two or three horses.
The machine and power, with shaker can all be
set on a small barn floor, and rain or shine, can
bo worked to good advantage by a man and two
boys, thus saving in hands as well as in horses,
and doing the work as well and as fast as most
men desire. Our four-horso power machines, with
overshot cylinders, are certainly the best now
inado; we could give numerous certificates from
reliable farmers, of both Centre and Clearfield
counties, as to tho good satisfaction these ma
chines have given, but deem it unnecessary. All
machines warranted. Orders by mail will receive
prompt attention. A. 1IAUPT fc CO.,
May 21, 1862. Bellefonte, Pa.
Peter Bloom of Ansonville, is an authorized
agent for the salo of machines. '
WOKTZ PLOWS It is now settled be
yond question that these celebrated plows
go ahead of all others, wherever introduced, in
giving good satisfaction. For the convenience of
our friends and former customers in Clearfield
county, (to whom we are thankful for past patron
age.) we give below a list of agents, from whom
these plows, and also shears, can bo had :
Merrell A Bigler, Clearfield,' James Watson,
Williams Orove, John Holt, near Grahamton, S.
S. Chapman, near Kylertown.L. Brandel, French-
viiic, Jonn lleiter, Karthaus, George Heckendorn,
fait iick, .j, w. iiewett. 1'ennville, Hale & Co.
and Wm. Lloyd, Philipsburg, Thomns Henderson
Jeffries. Henry Swan. Ansonville, Samuel Hegar
ly. near men nope, Jonn tummings, iSew Wash
We also make the. McGarvay plows, both right
anu leu nana, also lull side plows, iron kettles.
-ew V orld .and Hathaway cook stoves, esz and
nine plate stoves, iron fencing for cenietries. cast
iron hitehmg posts, wagon spindles of all sizes
threshing machines, (see advertisement). We also
have for sale J. S. Marsh A CoVcelebratad grain
urui ana straw ana loaacr cutters ; we are also
prepared to make and fit up mill castings of any
description wanted. Orders, cither directed to
us by mail or through any of the above named
agents, will receive prompt attention.
Bellefonte, May 21, '02. A. HOUPT k CO.
nj,mi'jr-s SAL.E.-By virtue of a writ of
KJ V enditiom Exponas issued out of tho Court
ot -Common Pleas of Centre county, and to mc
directed, will be exposed to public sale at the
court house in the borough of Bellefonte, on
Saturday, the 21st day of June.
All the undivided one-fifth part, Ac, of six cer
tain tracts of land with the improvements thereon,
siiuaica parity in atoms township, Clearfield
county, and partly in Rush township, Centre coun
ty. one tract thereof, situated in Morns town
ship, Clearfield oountr. was surveyed under war
rant to Petor Yarnold, and contains throe hundred
and fifty acres and allowance. One tract situated
as above was surveyed in the name of Jesse Yar-
noid, ana contains live hundred and twenty-one
acres ana allowance. One tract situated in Rush
township, Centre county, was surveyed under
warrant to Benj. Martin, and contains four hun
dred and twenty and one-half acres and allowance
One tract situated as above was surveyed under
warrant to John Wcidinan, containing four hun-
ureu anu ioriy-cigni acres ana seventy six perch
e8 and allowance. One tract surveyed under
warrant to Jacob Weidman, containing four hun
dred and three acres and thirty-five perches. One
tract situated as abojowas surveyed under war
rant to Jacob Resh, and containing eighty acres
ana iweniy-two perches, there being erected on
the above described property two saw mills and
several dwelling houses, with the improvements
and appurtenances. Seized, taken into execu
tion and to bo sold as the property of D M. Bil
Sheriff's Office. Bellefonte. May 22, 1862.
REGISTER'S ISOTICE-Notioe is hereby
given, that tho following accounts have been
examined and passed by me, and remain filed of
record in this office for tho inspection of heirs,
legatees, creditors and all others iu any other way
interested, and will bo presented to the next Or
phans' court of Clearfield county, to be hold at
tue isonrt House, in the Borough of Clearfield,
commencing on the Third Monday of June,
18(32, for confirmation and allowance:
The partial account of Jacob W. Campbell and
Washington Gardiner, Executors of last will and
testament of Timothy Lee late of Burnside town
ship. Clearfield county, deceased.
The partial account ot Joab Rider, Adminis
trator of the estate of John Peter Rider, late of
Covington township, Clearfield county, deceased.
The Guardian account of George Wilson, guar
dian of the minor children of Robert Leonard
lato of Lawrence township, Clearfield county, do
ceased. The account of Christopher Kxatier, Adminis
trator of the estate of Anthony Kratzer, late of
Pike township, Clearfield county, deceased.
The acconnt of G. W. McCully, Administrator
of all and singular the goods and chattels, rights
and credits, which were of Jacob Tipery, late of
the township of Wood ward, in the county of Clear
field, deceased.
The account of D. J. Cathcart, administrator of
all and singular the goods and chattels and credits
which were of Jane Wilson, lato of the township
of Chest, in the county of Clearfield, deceased.
The administration account of Wm. Wallace,
administrator of Robert .Butler, late of Lawrence
township, Clearfield county, deceased.
May 11, 1S62. Register.
HB- WOODS, Attorney at Law, Indiana, Pa
. 1 rofesslonal business promptly attended to.
I I k "u,,L1Ii rnvsiciAS, Curwensrillo. Clear
neiu county, 1'enn a.
May 14.
LJ. CHANS, Attorney at
. Agent. Clearfield, Pa.
residence, on Second street.
Law and Real Estate
Office adjoining his
May 1 R.
-1T7- M. M'CULLOUGIl, Attorney at Law, Clear
. field, Pa. Office, with L. J. Crans, Esq.
on Second Street. July 3, 1K61.
ILLIAM A. WALLACE, Attorney at Law
Clearheld, I'a. Office, adjoining his
1. denee on Second street.
") OBERT J. WALLACE. Attorney atLaw. Clear-
11 ncld, I'a Office in Shaw's new row. Market
street, opposite Nauglo's Jewelry store. May 2(5
IT F. NAUULE, Watch and Clock Maker, and
11. dealer in Watches, Jewelry, Sc. Room
Graham's row, Market street. Nov. 10.
HBUCIIER SWOOPE, Attorney at Law.Clcar
, field, Pa. OfEcc in Oruham's Row, fourdoo s
west of Graham s Boynton's store. Nov
P. KKATZEU Merchant, and dealer in
Boards and Shintrles, Grain and Produee.
Front St. above tho Academy, Clearfield, Pa. j!2
J. PATTERSON, Attornev at Law. Curwens-
ville, Pa., will attend to all business en
trusted to his caro.
Methodist Church.
opposite the New
Jan. 15, 1S62.
TTTILLIAM F. IRWIN, Marketstreet, Clearfield,
t) I a., Dealer in foreign and Domestic M
chandise. Hardware, Quccnswarc,
family articles generally.
Groccries, and
Nov. 10.
It. WM. CAMPBELL, offers his professional
services to the citizens of Morris and adjoin
ing townships. Residence with J. D. Denning in
Kylertown, Clearfield county. May 1 1, 185lJ.
. Pa. Practices
Attorney at Law, Clearfield,
in Clearfield and adjoining
counties. Offico in new brick addition, adjoining
the residence of James B. Graham. Nov. 10.
TWIN GUELICH. Manufacturer of all kinds of
tt Cabinet-ware, Market street, Clearfield, Pa.
He also makes to order Coffins, on short, notice, and
attends funerals with a hearse. AprlO,'o'J.
RICHARD MOSSOP, Dealer in Foreign and Do
mestic Dry Goods, Groceries, Flour, Bacon,
Liquors, Ac. Room, on Market street, a few doors
west of Jo until Office, Clearfield, Pa. Apr27.
T ARRIMER A TEST, Attorneys at Law,Clear-
Lj field, I'a. Will attend promptly to all legal
and other business entrusted to their care in Clear
field and adjoining counties. August 6, 185(5.
DR. M. WOODS, tender? his professional servi
ces to the citizens of Clearfield and vicinity.
Residence on Second street, opposite the office of
L.J. Crans, Esq. Office, the same that was recent
ly occupied by Hon. G R Barrett, where he can
be found unless absenton professional business.
1 THOMAS J. M'CULLOUGH, Attorney at Law.
. Clearfield, Pa. Office, over tho ' Clearfield
co. Bank. Deeds and other legal instruments pre
pared with promptness and accuracy. July 3.
D. g. bush. :::::::: t.j.m'ccllough
Collbctios OrriCE, Clkarfieli), Pksk'a.
SALT! SALT!! SALT !!! A prime arti
cle of ground alum salt, put up in patent
sacKs, at $3.25 per sacK, ut the cheap cash store of
November 27. R. MOSSOP.
ply of these invaluable Family Medicines
are for salo by M. A. Frank, Clearfield, consisting
of Pain Curer; Restorative, a great cure for colds
and cough; and Anti-Bilious Physic. They haTe
been thoroughly tested in this community, and
are nigniy approvoa. ikvtiiem.
TJD ICE Daniel Faust of Curwensville has
1 1 charge of ray business in my absence. He is
authorized to receive and receipt for money due
mc, ana is the only person authorized to do so
Persons having business with me will plcaso call
on him. JOHN PAH ON
Curwensville, April 2, 1S62.
1TJL ed having taken the Morrisdale House, sit
uate in the town of Morrisdale, Clearfield county
respectfully solicits a sharo of the public patron
age. No pains or expense will be spared to ren
dcr guests comfortable. Charges moderate.
April 2. '62. GEORGE RICHaRDS.
TJLASTEKINIS The subscriber having lo-
A cated himself in tho Borough of Clearfield,
would inform the publicthat he is prepared to do
work in the above line, from plain to ornamental
of any description, in a workmanlike style. Also
whitewashing and repairing done in a neat man
ner, and on reasonable terms.
April 7. 1853. EDWIN COOPER
The undersigned keens constantl on hand
at his store room in Philipsburg, Ccntreyeounty. a
inn 8tocK oi l iour, llams. Shoulders, Sides, Cof
fee, Tea, Sugar, Kice, Molasses, Ac. Also, Li
quors oi an Hinds, l ounce o. Scgars, Snuff, Ac; all
of which he offers to purchasers on tho most ad
vantageous terms. Give him a call, and try his
articles. iuar21 ROBERT LLOYD.
Bills of Exchange, Notes and Drafts Discounted
Deposits received. Collections made, and proceeds
promptly remitted. 'Exchange on tho Cities con
stantly on hand. Office, on Second street, in the
room lately occupied by W. A. Wallace, Esd.
james t. Leonard. ::::::::: d. a. pinsev.
win a. wallack. : : : : :::::: a. c. fi.v.vky.
rtM) THE PUIILIC. The undersigned hav-
JL mg purchased the entire stock of the late firui
of .Moore & Etzweilcr, and having made largo ad
ditions thereto, is now prepared to wait upon cus-
toincrs. Thankful for the very liberal patronage
heretofore extended to the firm, ho hopes by
strict personal attention to business to merit a
continueuce of the samo.
March 26, '62 -tf. D. F. ETZWEILER.
Graham's Row, Clearfield. Pa., a fine assortment of
WATCHES JEWELRY, Ac, Ac, to which we in
vite attention.
Gold and Silver hunting and oncn faced watch
es, to be had at NAUGLE S.
The American Lever of different qualities, can
bo had at NAUGLK S.
Fine setts of Jewelry, such as Cam en. tVra.l. I.n-
va, Jett. Carbuncle, Garnett, Opal, Florentine Mo
saic, Gold Stone Mosaic, Porcelain paintings. Ac,
or single pieces at NAUGLE S.
Plain gold Breast pins, Ear drops, Hoop Ear rings,
chHdrcn'seardropsandringsat NAUGLE'S.
Gold seals, keys and pencils, gold pens and sil
ver holders at NAUGLE'S
Gents breast nins. sleeve buttons, shirt stnt rK
buckles and guard slides at NAUGLE'S.
A fine assortment of gold finger rines of differ
ent styles and Quality, gold lockets, coral neckla
ces, silver thimbles, spectacles, watch guards, and
all articles in his line, on hand at NAUGLE'S.
Just received, a fine assortment of Kanv nd
common Clocks, and Fancy Time-pieces, from 1,25
to 15 dollars at NAUGLE'S.
Old Gold and Silver will ha t.iknn in .rehn(r
for goods at NAUGLE'S.
All goods warranted as represented, or the mo
ney refunded, at NAUGLE'S.
If you wish your watobes put in good repair
and warranted, take them to NAUGLE'S.
FLOUR. A lot of good flour on hand and for
J- BOOK FOR 1S82. The world's favorite. For 23
Years the Standard Magazine. Pronounced by
the Press of the United States, th best Lady's
Magazine in tho World and the Cheapest.
The Literature is of that kind that can be read
aloud in the family circle, and the clergy h Im
mense numbers are subscribers for the Book.
27 best Ijudy Writers in America contribute to
its pages, and we have some that write for no other
2'ie Music is all original, and would cost 2i
sents(the prico of the Book) iu the rausie stores ;
But most of it is copyrighted, and cannot be ob
tained except in -Godey '
Unr Steel Engraving. All efforts to rival u
in this have ceased, and we now stand alone in
this department", giving. as we do. many more and
infinitely better engravings than are publi.-hed in
any other work.
Oodry s Immense Double Sheet Fashion-Plates.
Containing from fivetoscven full length Colored
onh two " each plato. Other magaiiues gi
HirAheml of any F.btuustn En rope or A men
rsj.Oodcy a is the only wi.rk in the world that
gives these immense plates, aud ti.ey arc ourh a
to havo excited the wonder of publishers and the
public. The publication of tho plate cost 510.
000 more than Fashion-platen tTthe old t yl'n d
nothing but our wonderfully large circulation
enables us to give tbem Other magnzim- pnnnot
afford it Wo never spare money when the- pnh
liecan bo benefited. These f:ihionsinay be rliod
on. Dresses maybe made after them, and the
wearer will not subject herself to ridieulo.a would
be the case if she visited the large cities dre-wo J
after tho style of the plates given iu some of our
so called fashiou magazine
Our Wood Eilrracin?s. of which wn "irrlvl.-a
or win e nice as many as any other
are.otten mistaken for steel. Thev
superior to any others.
are so far
Imitation. Beware of them. R.
the Lady's Book is tho original miblieti.,n .n.l
the cheapest. If you take G.hIov. you nm
other magazine. Everything that "is useful or
ornamental in a house can be found in Godey.
u rawing lessons. Ao other magazine give
them, and we have given enough to fill several
large volumes.
Our Receipts arc such as can bo found nowhr
else. Cooking in all its variety Confectionery
tho Nursery the 'loilet the Laundry -theKiieh-
en. lieceipts upon all subn ets are to I. fr.n.,.1 ;n
tho pages of tho Lady's l!.ok. We oriirinallv
started this department, and havo peculiar facili
ties for making it most perfect. This department
alone is worth the price of the Look.
Indies Worl Tahle. This department corn pri
ses engravings and descriptions of everv 9rif,.i.
that a lady wears.
Model Col tit ires. No other
magazine has tui
lernis. Ca-vh tu Advance. One conv nni vor
53. Two copies one year, $5. Three copies oui
year, to. l our copies one year, 57 Five copies
one year, and an extra copy to tho person sending
the club, 510 Eight copies one year, and ami!
tra copy to the person sending the clufc.fl.i
Eleven copies one year, and an extra copy to the
person sending the club, 520. And the nn.'if
magazine that can be introduced into the ahova
clubs in place of tho Lady's Book it Arthurs
Home Magazine.
Special Chibbiusr inth oilier M ts"iurs
Godcy's Lady's Book and Arthur's IlomeMagazino
both one year for ?3 50. Godey's Lady-sB..ok
and Harper's Magazine both one year for 54 50
Godey, Harper, and Arthur will all three be cent
one year, on receipt of 5rt 00. T re:u-ury Notes
and Notes of all solvent banks taken at par. Be
careful and pay the postage on your letter.
Address L. A. GODEY,
323 Chrsnitt Street, Philadelphia I'a.
On the seventh of .September. lSrtl. THK
twenty-first year of its existence; the THE DAI
LY TRIBUNE being gome months oi ler andTHE
SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE somewhat younger
For more than twenty years, this journal has la
bored in what its conductors have felt to bo the
cause of Humanity, Justice aud Freedom, endeav
oring to meliorate the condition of the oppressed
and unfortunate, to honor and encourage useful
exertion in whatever sphere, and, to promote by
all means the moral, intellectual and material ad
vancement of our country. It has aimed to btj
right ruther than popular, and to espouse and
commend to-day the truth that others may not !
willing to accept till to-morroiv. In pursuing
this course, mistakes havo doubtless been uiado
and faults committed; but. having in all things
incited our readers to think and judge for them
selves rather than adopt blindly our own or oth
ers' conclusions, we believe we may fairly claim
for this journal the credit of having qualified it
readers to detect and expose even its own errors
To develop 'he minds of the young by th e inoi
general, thorough and practical Education. aud to
encourage and stimulate Productive ludustry,
through free grants of Public Lauds to actual set
tlers and cultivators, as also through the protec
tion of immature or peculiarly exposed branches
from too powerful foreign competition, are among
the aims to which this journal has adhered
through good and evil report, and whieh itstead-
lasuj' commends to American
patriotism and
As to the Civil War now devastating our coun
try, we bold it to have originated in a Rebellion
more wanton, wieked, inexcusable, then was ev
er before known a Rebellion in the interest of
the few against the many a Rebellion designed
to raise higher the walls of caste and tighten tho
chains of oppression. Having done all we could
without a surrender of vital principle to avoid
this War. and witnessed the forbearance, meek
ness, and long-suffering with which the Federal
Government sought to avert its horrors, we hold
it our clear duty, with that of every other citizen
to stand by the nation ami its fairly chosen ru
lers, and to second with all our energies their ef
forts to uphold the Union, the Constitution, an I
the supremacy of the laws. And, though the Re
bellion has become, through usurpation.deceptioa.
tcrroiim. and spoliation, fearfully strong, we be
lieve the American Republic far stronger, aud
that the unanimous, earnest effortsof loval heart
and hands will insure its overthrow. But on all
questions affecting the objects, the scope, and du
ration of this most extraordinary contest, wo de
fer to those whom the American People have
clothed with authority, holding unify of purpo
anu oi action iouspcnsaoie in so grave an emer
Jn a crisis liae the present, our columns mntt
be largely engrossed with the current history of
the War lor tho Union, an 1 with elucidation of
its more striking incidents. We shall not, how
ever, remit thai attention to Literature, to For-
gn Affairs, to Agricultural- Progress, to Crot,M.
Markets. Ac. which has already, we trust, won for
THE TRIBUNE an honorable liosition among it
cotcmporancs. Our main object is and shall bo
to produce a comprehensive newspaper, from
whieh a careful reader may glean a vivid and
faithful history of tho times, not merely in the do
main of Action but in that of Opinion also. Aa
our facilities for acquiring information increa
with years, we trust that an improvement in the
contents of our journal is perceptible, and that.
iu the variety and fulness of intelligence aflrd-
cd, we may still hope to 4 make each day a critic
on the iat." in this hope, we solicit a continu
ance of the generous measure of patronage hith
erto accorded to our journal.
T E P. M S.
DAILY TRIBUNE (551 1 issues per annum)
SEMI-WEEKLY (104 issues per annum) . .
WEEKLY (52 issues per annum) ......
lo Clebs Scmi- WerJrlv : Iwo copies for . ;
five for $11 25 : ton copies to one. atldress Ijr S20
and any larger number at the latter rate. For a
club of twenty, an extra copy will be sent. For
club of forty weseni Tub Dailv Tribune gratis
one year.
Werllv : Three copies for 55 ; eight copies for
S10. any any larger number at the rate of SI 2t
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subscriber. To clubs of Twenty , we send anextra
py. .
Iwenty copies to one. cutaress lor S--IJ, with one
extra to htm who sends us the olub. xoreah
lub of One Hundred, The Dailv Tkuiusk will be
sent gratis fur one year.
When drafts can be procured it is mu-ui safer
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written. Payment always in advance.. Address
THE TRIBUNE, No. l54Nassau-st., New-York.
ALT a good articlo. and vry cheap at tho
store of WM F. IRWIN,' Clearfield.