Newspaper Page Text
BY SAMUEL J. BOW.
CLEARFIELD, PA., AUGUST 27. 1862.
PEOPLE'S UNION STATE TICKET.
FOR ACDITOR GENERAL
nOR. THOMAS E. CO C II R A IS,
or TORS COUS Y,
FOR 8CRTETOR GEXERAI,.
HON. WILLIAM S. ROSS,
OF LCZER5E COtJXTT.
ABE THEY IN EARNEST!
Some of the editors of the Breckinridge
Vallandigham stripo of papers, seem to be
much exercised on account ot Gen. Jim Lane's
proposition to enlist "colored" soldiers; but
are silent on the order of Gov. Sprague of
Gov. Sprague appeals to "our colored fel
low citizens" to "respond with zeal and spir
it" to his call, and Gen. Lane says he will re
ceive "persons of African descent it they de
sire to enter the service." The former ispas
ed br in silence, whilst the latter is denounc
ed without stint. Why this difference ? Is
ft because Gov. Sprague is a "Democrat" and
Jim Lane not ? No other cause can reasona
bly be assigned, and shows the shallowness of
the professions of this class of individuals
shows that they pursue this course to discour
age enlistments into the army.
However, be this as it may, the result will
finally be the same. Those who sympathise
with the rebels may continue their denuncia
tions of the Administration may prate about
extravagance and 'shoddy' patriots may de
nounce oar Generals for proposing to enlist
colored men, and may misrepresent the ob
jects of the war, but all this will avail noth
ing. The intelligent and thinking people in
the loyal States understand to objects and de
signs of these semi-secessionists, and will not
be deceived by their denunciations. The pa
triotic masses have decided that the Union
shall be retained unbroken, despite the efforts
of rebels and their northern sympathisers;
and they are now marching forth in their
strength, like a mighty avalanche, to hurl
themselves npon the traitors, and will soon
bring them into submission to the Constitu
tion and the laws.
. THE "DEMOCEATIC" ADDRESS.
. In another column of to-day's Journal will
be found an article from the Philadelphia In
quirer, reviewing the Address of the "Demo
cratic State Central Committee" of Pennsyl
vania. All the sympathies of the Iuqn'rer
have heretofore been with the so-called Dem
ocratic party, and therefore, its remarks may
by regarded as a fair elucidation of the ob
jects of that party, as set forth in the Address
The Inquirer plainly tells these ""gentlemen
" of the State Central Committee" that their
(feasible measure of extrication' will not do
that "instead of bringing relief" to the
eountry, they are aiding the rebels by "adding
to the embarrassment of the war" and that
by misleading the people they would still
have as divided, nntil, like every bouse di
vided against itself, the house of the TJ-
nlon shall fall."
This is eertainly plain talk for a paper of
"Democratic'.' proclivities, and goes far to
show that the "second sober thought" is re
turning to the honest disposed portion of the
Democracy in the loyal States. Men may, for
mere political and mercenary objects, bluster
and blow and villi fv and misrepresent, yet the
loyal people who "have thrown their hearts,
their souls, and their bodies into the war,"
cannot be led estray by them neither will
they be deceived by the sophystry of se
cretly sympathising friends of the rebellion
Bat, read the article.
North Carolina Election. The Newbern
(N. C.) Progress, i a speaking of the election
which was held in that State on the 7tb, says
"The final result of the election has been re
ceived, indicating the defeat of Johnson, the
secession candidate for Governor, by an un
paralleled majority of forty thousand. The
glad tidings eame to band just as we go to
press, of the complete overthrow of secession
in every department of this State. The Un
ion Opposition party have elected nearly ev
ery member of both branches of the Legisla
ture by still greater majorities. ' Every can
didate who advocated a continuation of the
war and a separation from the Union, has been
defeated in ' every instance. It has been a
fair and square issue, strictly of a political
nature, with no side or local issue of any kind.
Governor Stanley regards this vote as an em
phatic decision in favor of the Union."
Significant. The Grenada Appeal contains
ft long editorial, in which it says: "The soon
er we cease' to look for foreign or European
intervention, the better for all concerned."
The writer also designates Yallandigham,
Wood, Pierce, and Seymour, of Connecticut,
with some half a dozen other prominent men,
- as the only true friends the South can connt
. upon in the North. ,:
- i -mtn
'Gray hair-dye--nol that designed to con
ceal the color, but that warranted to produce
it has suddenly become very popular among
the rebel sympathisers in Baltimore, who are
afraid to "stand in the draft," and a barber
who sella it is said to be making money rapidly.
Plain and Sound Talk to the President.
Letters from Washington say that Mr. . Ste
ven Driver, or "Old Glory," for he is famil
iarly known to the country as the staunch Ten
nesseean who preserved - the Union flag at
Nashville to the last, had an interview with
the President yesterday, during which he in
formed Mr. Lincoln of the great enthusiasm
he bad seen in the North during his campaign
for two months past, and declared that the peo
ple were ahead of the Executive. "If you let
the Governors of the Northern Stales." said he,
"take this matter in band, the re be lion will be
put down in a short time. They demand more
energy of you, Mr. President, and your gen
erals. They have the utmost confidence in
you, but they will hare morerigor." The Pres
ident was glad to hear this plain talk, and gave
him assurance that all was going well. Mr.
D. urged the rigid enforcement of the confis
cation law, as it would bring the rebels to
terms in the shortest manner. The tnild poli
cy he declared was strengthening the rebels.
Who are Responsible ? Whatever conse
quences may result to Southern commerce,
to Southern institutions, to Southern proper
ty, to Southern soil, or to the lives of South
ern men, are consequences of the war, for
which no isortbern man and n- authority of
the government can ever be held responsible.
Emancipation mai be one of the results of this
war. Pnt no man ont. Iam not responsible
forwar, nor the results that folio iv in the
train of war. I am not responsible for history.
No human power can control them. We
must expect them as we find them. All we
can do is to look the result boldly in the
face. I said emancipation may be a result of
the war. It may and it may not be. No liv
ing man can see that, beciuse it will greatly
depend upon what direction the war may tike,
and upon the spirit in wh'ch the South choo
ses to conduct it. General Sickle's Speech.
General Banks. General Bank? is gradu
ally recovering from the injuries he recieved
on the battle-field, and it is hoped he will soon
be able to take the field. If anv one donhid
General Banks' military ability they are forever
silenced. jo man could hav.i managed troops
better or behaved braver than Major General
Banks and the compliment paid to him lv
General Pop, isdnly appreciated, no less by
his men than himself. No man has had more
bitter enemies than Generl Banks, yet he has
withstood nobly the storm that continually
.ntKn.ni1 An..n.l 1. T .1 1 l . .
Saiuvicu aivuuu imu, auu ue nas now, l)V niS
brilliant achievement, stamped himself as one
of the most accomplished military leaders in
the Union army. No matter in what position
he has been placed, he has conducted himself
like a true gentleman and a brave soldier.
Scalded. On last Thursday a week, Mrs.
Charles Gompers, of Indiana borough, was se
verely scalded by the explosion of a can of
whortleberries that she was engaged in put
ting up. She placed the lid on the can con
taining the heated fruit and carried it from
the stove to a table into the kitchen, and was
in the act of'pressing the lid. down firmly for
cementing, vhen it was forced off the can, and
a large portion of the heated contents thrown
into her face scalding her severely. The ex
plosion was with such force as to throw a large
part of the fruit against the ceiling. Mrs.
G.'sface is much swolen and it is feared her
eyes sustained serious injury. Persons put
ting up fruit should be careful about closing
cans when the fruit is so hot as to generate
steam enough to explode them.
A Good Speculation. The British iron
steamer Karnak was sunk some months ago
on a c ral reef near the Bahamas and becime
a total loss. Some time after she sunk, two
young men fiom Bath, Maine, Messrs. Kim
ball & Arnold, bought the wreck for $820,
thinking they might get enough old iron from
her to make the speculation pay. After in
specting her with submaiine armor, they
plugged up her holes, pumped out the water,
raised her to the surface, and carried ber to
Nassau, New Providence, where they rigged
her with sails, as a bark, at an expense of $4,
000 more, and soon will be in New York,
when, after putting in a new boiler,' the rest
ot ber machinery being good, she will be
worth' $75,000 to $100,000 at least.
Postage Stamps. The first payments of
postage stamp currency were made to the
Treasury Department in Washington, August
21st. It is delivered in sheets, which are per
forated like those of the postage stamps.
They are printed on the best of bank note pa
per and are more difficult of separation. The
public must be cautious when separating this
currency, and not mutilate the notes, as their
receipt and redemption by the Treasury are
subject to the same regulations now in force
for United States notes, namely: if any part
of the note is missing, a proportionate amount
is deducted from the nominal value.
Massacre by the Indians. St. Paul, Minn.,
Angast 20. The Indians of Weeker county,
exasperated at the non-reception of money
from the government, attacked the whites in
the town of Acton, killing several men and
women. It is also icported that several have
been massacred at the Lower Agency. The
settlers are alarmed and are coming down the
Minnesota river. Four companies, under com
mand of ex-Gov. Sibley, was ordered to the
scene of disturbance.
The Property Commission in Memphis un
der the confiscation act is getting along swim
mingly. Already three hundred and seventy
five houses have been taken possession of un
der the recent order, and over seventy-five of
the same have been rented out to good ten
ants at fair prices for the times. All rents
are payable one month in advance.
In Richmond U. States notes are at a vast
premium ; $15 and even $20 of Confederate
paper are greedily offered for $10 of onr paper
moBey, if any one can be found green enough
to barter it away for Confederate trash.
. From tha Phila. Inquirer, Aug. 5. 1362.
Programme of the Democratic State Cfntral
Committee The Bebellion to be Crusael by
a Campaign A gains: the Abolitionists.
- The Goverament of the United States is
now struggling with a Rebellion a Rebel
lion more formidable than any in the history
of the world ; a Rebellion which threatens the
very life of the Republic, and which has now
two hundred and fifty thousand men in arms
within short march of the National Capitol;
a Rebellion that, in all its alleged political
pretexts, is causeless and monstrous ; a Re
bellion,, that has installed an usurping Gov
ernment over a large portion of the national
territory ; a Rebellion that deel ires, through
its Government, through itsCongress, through
its Legislature, through its Generals, through
every usual mode of expressing official and
popular determination, its unalterable pur
pose to fight until its object of destroying the
American Union is accomplished. These be
ing the existing and momentous exigencies
of the country in this month of August, 1SG2,
the "Address" of the Democratic State Cen
tral Committee, which proposes to defeat such
a Rebellien by an electioneering campaign
against the Northern Abolitionists, is most
idle and inopportune.
Such is the scope and spirit of the paper
issued on the 29th ultimo by Francis W.
Hughes, Esq., Chairman of the Democratic
Committee of Pennsylvania.
But how many Democratic hearts will sink
with disappointment and humiliation when
their search for -relief" and "extrication"
discovers to their eager gaze only these ''lame
and impotent conclusions !" .
"We believe that upon the substantial ex
tinction of Abolitionism, the Union certainly
can be restored, but that without such extinc
tion it never can be. It is. therefore quite as
essential that the energies of the loyal men of the
Xorth be directed against the .Abolition Joes of
the Union us it is against Secession foes."
Of course, we do not fail to remark here
that the people are invoked to put down "Se
cession isiu," as well as "Abolitionism ;" and
that in the opinion of the Committee it is
qnito as essential" to suppress the former as
the latter But it is easy to perceive, from
the fact that nearly the whole "Address" is
devoted to condemnation of Abolitionism and
very little to censure of Seccssionism, that
the Committee are of opinion that -the "re
moval of Abolitionism" is the first and most
important, as well as "feasible measure of re
lief and extrication," to which the people are
to devote their immediate energies. It is,
therefore, to this phase of the "Address" that
we design to present the remainder of onr
First, then, when the Rebellion broke out,
the slave system of the South occupied a po
sition of greater strength than ever before in
its history. It had been excluded from the
territory north of thirty-six thirty minutes,
but that exclusion was removed by the Ne
hraska Bill, and the unconstitutionality of
such exclusion had been judicially affirmed by
the highest law tribunal in the land. The Sen
ate was in possession of the South aid its
triends, and if llie iioutnem representatives
had not betrayed their trusts by deserting
their seats, the House would also have been
in t lie hands of their never-failing protectors.
The newly-elected President was powerless to
harm them, even if iic had the wish. Il-re,
then, was no cause for revolt. But in spite of
this favorable condition of affairs, the Cotton
Confederacy was concocted, the Southern
heart was fired, and the Southern States were
precipitated into revolution ! And upon what ?
Not upon any existing wrong, but upon an
"apprehension" that something might be done
in the future.
No, gentlemen of the State Central Com
mittee, your "feasible measure of extrication"
will not do. Tour theories will not argne
away the obstructions in the James River.
You cannot batter down the defences ol Rich
mond with addresses. Davis and his half mil
lion Rebel soldiers will not stack their arms
while you suppress the Abolitionists at the
coming fall elections. Instead of bringing re
lief, you are adding to the embarrassments of
of the war. You are aiding the Abolitiouists
to distract the people and dissipate their en
ergies. But for your Vallandigharns, and yonr
Powells, and your Saulslurys,' the brawling
and mouthing ultras of the Sumner and Gree
ley school would h ive no consequence. They
and you are behind the people of your party.
The Democratic people have thrown their
hearts, their souls and their bodies into the
war. They are willing to let slavery take
care of itself; but-i"ou are misrepresenting
and humiliating them ; you are aiding the Ab
olitionists and the Secessionists to make it a
perpetual subject of discord. And now that
the Rebellion is in full progress you would
continue the work; you would still havens
carry slavery into our elections ; yon would
still have us waste our energies and our pro
cious h ours on this distracting question ; yon
would still hare us divided, until, like every
house divided against itself, the house of our
Union shall fall.
There is neither "relief" nor "extrication"
A day or two ago a man passed a building in
which was quartered one of Col. Peabody's
companies. Observing a volunteer busily en
gaged in agitating the subsoil of his cranium
with a fine tooth comb, and minutely inspec
ting the aforesaid instrument for results of his
capillary explorations, he hallooed to the sol
dier : "What do you do with them when you
catch tnem V "Swear them in and let 'em
go," was the the reply.
Acounterfeit ten dollar note on the Bank of
Montgomery County, Pa., is now being circu
lated, viz; Vignette, Goddess of Liberty re
clining ; portrait on each side of vignette, on
right end male and female, 10 above, on left
end, canal boat, 10 above.
The Confederate governmet follows Cap
tain Cuttle's advice, and whenever they find
apiece of paper, "they mike a note of it."
Whom to Write to at Washington Im
portant to Business Men. As there are ma
ny persons who wish to communicate with th
different bureaus of the War Department, a
memorandum of the proper persons to ad
dress, may be useful to our readers:
All letters relating to pay 'of soldiers on
furlough, or in the hospitals, should be ad
dressed to General B. F. Larned, Paymaster
Applications for back pay and the $100
bounty ol the deceased soldiers, should be ad
dressed t" the Hon. E. B. French, Second
Auditor. ' '
Applications for pay of teamsters, employ
ees of Quartermasters Department, or for hor
ses killed in service, should be addressed to
Hon. R. I. Atkinson, Third Auditor.
Applications relatirg to pay and bounty in
the Marine or Naval service, should be ad
dressed to Hon. Horace Berrian, Fourth Au
ditor. Letters concerning soldiers in the array,
should be addressed to Adjutant General Lo
Col. Cluseret, of the army of the Shenandoah
has sent to Paris a long letter, which appears
in the siccle. and eulogizes the American sold
iers in the highest terms. He says that they
possess every quality of the French so!dier,and
two other qualities besides a patience and a
resignation beyond all belief. He speaks o
their long marches without food and almost
bare foot, as something unparalleled in military
The Washington Xationt I Intelligencer ,of Sat
nrday, says that officii! letters have been re
ceived by the departments, by the latest arri
vals from Europe, that England, France, and
all other European powers, continue to ex
press their former friendly neutrality towards
ourgovenment, giving no information whatev
er of their disposition to interere between the
North and South.
Who Abe Abolitionists The provisions
embraced in the Constitution of the United
States and the Fugitive slave law were the on
ly securities and safeguards lor the perpetuity
of African slavery in the South. The s ced-d
States having repudiated the Constitution and
the government of the United States, have
virtually In their own act abolished African
Couldn't support it A chap in Virginia
was taken prisoner by the rebels, who deman
ded that he should take the oath to support
the Confederate government. The fellow taid
he had taken a great many big oaths in his
day, but he could not even support his family,
and to Dwcartto support theConf'ederate govern
ment was a little taller swearing than he dare
Then and Now. The drafted men of 1811
received no bounty, but, on the contrary, b-id
to furnish their own equipment, including,
gun, knapsack, canteen, cartridge box, and
twenty-four rounds of ammunition. Their
pay from Government was $S per month. Of
fers of SUUStltlllcs ntiv uuiornt;, but vrrv
few were accepted.
Two little bo3-s sat listening eagerly while
their grandmother was telling them the Bible
story of Elijah going to heaven in a whirlwind,
with a chariot of fire, when little Willie in
terrupted her with "O, Sammy, wouldn't you
have been afraid ?" Sammy hesitated a mo
ment and then replied : "No, not if I had the
Lord to drive."
A Sure Sign. Parson Brownlowsays when
ce er you hear a man eternally mouthing the
woids "abolition" and "abotition war 1 you
can safely set him down as a rebel sympathi
zer. This sign, he says, has never been known
to fail. It is their favorite lingo from JefF.
Davis down to the meanest Vallandigbammer
of the North.
Gen. M!Call, since his return from Rich
mond, declares emphatically that our motto
should be "instant submission on the part of
the rebels, or their extermination."
The only crowd a printer can endure with
anything like patience is a crowd of adver
tisements, or a crowd of delinquents, calling
to foot their old bills.
Heaven sends us ten thousauds truths, but
because our doors and windows are shut to
them, they sit and sing awhile upon the roof,
and then fly awav.
: . r .
A gentleman lately heard a laborer inform
two comrades that a seventy-four pounder is
cannon that sends a pound ball exactly seventy-four
"Is that a ligthtning bug in the street "asked
very short-sighted old lady. "No, mam
ma," said a pert little miss, "it'safo'g bug
with a cigar.
A speaker at one of the anniversary meet
ings in Boston, in referring to his Satanic Maj
esty, styled him "the original Jeff. Davis."
Wise men are instructed by reason ; men of
less.nnderstandiug by experience ; the most
ignorant by necessity ; and the beast by nature.
If a man shows that he cannot be bound by
an oath, let him be bound with chains and fet
In Alabama the rebel cause is"asgood as
wheat," but the wheat is awfully smutty.
They who get drunk on treason may be ex
pected to vomit crime.
On the 19th August, k P.m. J M r.illn.
way, Mr. Mebritt Sauster to Miss Emily
TT 1 . m r a
r oRRtsT, voiu oi oiearneia county.
DMLMSTRATOR'S NOTICE. Letters
A of administration having been granted to
the undersigned, on the estate'of William Smith,
laia oi ueccana lownsnip, deceased. All per
sons indebted to the said estate are berebv noti
tied to make payment, and those having claims
against the same will present them dulv authen
ticated for settlement. J. M. SMITH.
Aug. 27. lS62-p. Adm'r.
Advertisement $rt t targe type, ruts, or out of usual
stylf trill be cliargrd doitlle price for f pare occupied
To insure attention, the CASH muet accompa
ny notices, as follows: All Cautions with SI,
Strays, $1; Auditors' notices, Sl,50; Adminis
trators' and Executors' notices, 51,50, each ; and
all other transient Notices at the sam ra'es
Other advertisements at SI per sqaare, tor 3 cr less
insertions. Twelve lines (or lezsj count a square.
SHERIFF'S SALES. I?y virtue of sundry
writs of Venditioni Exponas, is?ued out of the
Court of Common Pleas of Clearfield countj, and
tome directed, there will be cir,osc(l l'ublic
Sale, at the Court House, in the borough of Clear
field, "on Monday the 22d day of September next,
A. 1. 1S52, at 1 o'elock, P. M., the following de
scribed Ileal Estate viz:
A certain tract of land situate in Woodward tp,
Clearfield county, i'a., bounded and described as
follows: Ik-ginning at stones near a dead white
oak corner of Iaii'is of s:iid defer; Jar.t. thence past
land of William Kcphart east 14" perches to hem
lock, thence north by laud of Harvey Moore 121
perches t. stones, tbence e?t 110 perches to a
post, thence south 121 pcrehos Xo daes of begin
ning, and containing 1'iO acres and allowance.
Also, another tract of land beginning at a post
corner of land set ofT for said defendant, thence
west by land of said defendant I H perches to a
post, tbence north by tract in nainj of William
Drinker 73 perches to post, ther.ee cu.-t by divi
ding line of trsct in name if liu:r!i Ktltun III
perches to a poft. theuco outh 7j perches to be
ginning, containing 10 acrt s inor.: or ies. Seiz
ed, taken in execution, and to be t'jM a.i the prop
erty of John Lowe.
.Also all that certain lot of ground situate in
the village of GU n Hope, in IJe-.- ari a township,
Cletirfield county, bounded as fo!5-jws : Hegiuuiug'
at corner of lot Xo. . thence wet by Pine street
6'i feet to the corner of lot No. S. thence north bv
.ai 1 lot K'5 feet to Spruce street, thence east by
s.tid street f; feet, thence youth by lot No. 6 to
place of beginning, being lot No. 7 in the plan of
paid village, with large frame dwelling house and
frame barn thereon erected. Alio, a certain tract
of land situate ia Dcecaria township. Clearfield
county, bounded on the .uth by Clearfield creek,
west by lands of Whiteside?, north by lands of
Miles, and east by l.ini of Sicrrett. containing
K-0 acres, and having ub.jut f-0 acres cleared and
under cultivation, with a log house and log bnrn
thereon Also, a c.ertain tract of land situate in
b'eccaria township. Clearfield county, boundei by
lands of Ashail. and others, containing 53 acres,
with '.)) acres cleared, with log house and log burn
thereon erected. Seized, taken in execution, and
to be sold as the property of Win. 11. Dickinson.
Also all those certain premises situate in the
township of Pike, in the county of CiearSeld, be-
cinninsr at a susrar corner the fcouth-west corner
' i- , . . , i. .i -
oi survey m nameoi ouswvuiiiisuuaujra. (
by land now of .Abraham Snyier east 1-1.1 pen
cbes to post, thence by residue of iu.-tavus Jiisj- j
bau-h south HO perches to post, them;- etiil by j
the same west 121.1 rerche to i-ost on trac. line, j
thence by land of Kex north 14U perches to suar j
and beinnirg. containing one hundred acres
and allowance, being part o tract in the name of
tiustavus I'.Uhbausrh. the said one hundred acres
having a small log house an 1 barn, orchard and
other outbuildings thereon, with about 4i acres
cleared thereon. Seized taken in execution, and
to be sold as the j.r.perty of Geo. W. Curry
Als a certain tract ol Jam! situate in i-raj-ford
township. Cleartield county, bounded and
described as follows: Beginning at stone pile cor
ner of Samuel Stneal, thence south by Samuel
Smeal I52J pcrc-bes to a post corner of Lewis
Shimel. thence east 221 i perches to a post, thence
north 152 perches to old line, thence west by
ticorge McLanahaii and Jasper May tin 221 i per
ches to beginning, containing 201 acres, more or
less. Seized, token in execution, and to Sold as
the property of Fred. CoLkiin.
Also all that certain tract of land situate in
Guelich township. Clearfield county, Pa . contain
ing about 314 acres, surveyed un nnttolico.
Meek, adjoining lands of Jona. Boynton, Schooiy
Scott and others, having about 20 acres cleared
thereon, with a small orchard, and having a log
cabin boose erected thereon. Seized, taken in ex
ecution. and to be sold aa the property of William
Also a certain-tract of land situate in Wood
ward rowiiri;P. Clearfield co.. Pa., bounded on the
east and south by lands of John M. Chase, on the
west by Lar.gdou, DIven A. Co.. and on the north
by W Kline, containing 30 acre? t-r less, with
about o acres cleared, and a mall lug house erect
ed thereon. Seized, taken in execution, and to
be sold as the property rtf Price A. Howies.
Alsc a certain tract of land situated in Wood
ward and Knox townships, containing about 400
acres, and bounded by lands of Joseph Smith.
Isaac MeKee. the Belcina tract, and others, with
two story dwelling house, stable, and saw mill,
and twenty acres cleared thereon. Seized, taken
in execution, and to be sold as the property of
Also, by virtue of sundry writs of T,evaria Ix-ei-.is,
the following described real etate. to wit:
All thoso certain six tracts of land situate in
the county of Clearfield, bounded and described
as follows, viz : he one thirenf situate in Becca
ria township, in said county, beginning at a white
pine in a line of Sarah Biilicgton's land, thence
north o deg west VJlJ perches to a white oak, south
45 deg east 106 perches to a hichory, thence down
Clearfield creek south 90 deg east od perches,
thence south 23 deg east 40 perches, south 42 deg
cast 59 perches, south 2.) deg east 45 perches to a
post on the bank of said creek, thence south 25
deg west 29 perches, south 25 deg east lOfi perch
es along line of Philips A Co. to a post, thence
along Amasa Smith's line north 42 deg west 212
perches to beginning, containing 210 acres and 31
perches, with the umal allowance for roads. Ac.
Another thereof situate iu the same township,
adjoining the above described tract, beginning at
a hickory in a lice between John B. Smith and
Amasa J. Smith, thence south 60 deg west 5 per
ches to a post in the middle of Clearfield creek,
thence up the middle of said creek the several
courses thereof 163 perches to a post in the mid
dle of said creek, thence south 6- deg cast 5 per
ches to a hemlock, north 05 deg east 75 perches to
a post, north 20 perches to a post, north 56 deg
east II perches to a post, north 42 deg west 143
per. to place of beginning, containing 3.' acres and
87 per and allowance of 6 per cent for roads. Ac. .
Another thereof, beginning at a white pine in
a line of William Pusey's I and, thence by other
land of the mortgagee herein south 51 deg west
120 perches to a post south 3J deg east 170 perch
es to a maple, thence by land of narah Billington
north 51 deg east 120 perches to a post formerly a
white pine, thence by bind of said Pusey north
39 deg west 170 perches to the beginning, contain-,
ing 120 acres and 48 perches and allowance.
Another thereof all that piece situate in Bec
caria township aforesaid, beginning at stones,
thence south 25 deg cast 2u perches to a post
south 58 deg west 00 perches to a post, thence
south 32 deg east 20 perches to a post, south 58
deg west 69 perches to a post, thenee same course
15 perches to a post, thence south 30 perches to
maple corner, thence same course 2:5 perches to a
post, thence north degrees by the mortgagee a
other lands 116 perches to the beginning, eon
taining twenty-six acres and fourteen per-.-hes.
Another thereof, adjoining James MeMutrie's
survey, landsof Joshna Comstock. Byron O'llara's
survey, and others. containing 55 ae and 102per.
The other thereof, adjoining landsof William
Wright, other land of the mortgagee herein, and
Clearfield creek, containing 40 pcrehes being
the same six tracts which John Cooper and Mari
am his wife, by a deed of indenture bearing date
14th December, 1S54, for the consideration there
in mentioned, a part of which is hereby secured,
granted and conveyed unto the said Jeremiah
Cooper, bis heirs and assigns forever excepting
and reserving certain two lots owned by other
persons, and excepted and reserved in the above
recited deeds of indenture with about 80 acres
cleared, a large two-story house.. barn, orchard,
saw mill, store house, small dwelling-house, and
other outbuildings thereon erected Seized, ta
ken in execution, and to "be sold as the property
of the said Jeremiah Cooper.
Also one full, equal and undivided moiety or
half part of and in the following described three
several pieces, parcels or parts of tracts of land,
with the grist mill, saw mill, and tho other im
provements thereon, and the water rights thereto
belonging, being situate respectively in thetown
shipof Beccaria, and county of Clearfield ; one of
them lying on each side of Clearfield creek, con
taining 16 acres and allowance, and also one
moiety of and in all the water-right in and to
Clearfield creek Or.e oth-i. f iv.
land, containing 2fjt acre and tb. d tracts f
faid tracts, containing 150 acre, Vh.U!r of ,h
ns, and having 40 acres cleared thereon , .lor-saw-mill.
40 bv 60 frt ;k v lf"con. a
00 feet, with J - ' 1 . L"5no house 16 T,
mill er i, w,'l ,macIl,ner herein, a water -riA
ir i T 4 feel' a.nd ,hree i(ri' nigh. 5 Dwel-
countSr1 iDanJ?- c,iwd
county. Seized, taken in execution and to beolJ
Allen, her husband, with notice to William
and Catharine Sauerman. terra tenants -
l,,irLS0TO!?fB,n: c1uaI anJ undivided moiety or
half rrt of and in the following pewribed tbrel
wi7hrlP YS; pa,r,Ce'3 r tracts of JndV
with tie wrist m.H, saw mill, and tae other im
provemer.ts thereon, and the water-right, themo
belonging, beingsituate respectively i,, the tlTu
sh.p of Beocuria and county of Cledrfield ; . ,Zlf
theta ly.ng onCBeh side of Clearfield crock "on
t.H..r,g Di acre, and allowance, and Uo
mo ety of and in , the water-right in and o
Cl.fir.icl crceir. Oj, other ofihM tr"ta of"
lar,l eontammg 26aare,: and the other of the"
sail tracts, containing VJO acres. The said firVt
nnmed trac t purveyed on ,rrant to Kobert M r"
ru, atd having 40 acres cled thereon, a s earn
saw mill 40 by feet, with egine house 16 Ty
60 feet, with machinery there n. water rrr'.t J-o
4f. by 40 teet. and three stories h l
h. U-s, 1 store bou,e. stable, barn.nd Xer 0"f
budeng thereon erecfed-bcing the r,ren,U,,
krown as the Beccaria. Millg propertv and hl
more fully described in deed James" T. Carter 5
w,fe in 1 . P Hancock A wife, to Kuth Anna if
Ion. M-eorlcd .n Ieed book 0. page 454. in the of
eefr recording of deeds in'and for ClearfieU
CT,y- elzed- taken 'n execution, and to
sold is ihe pronertn.f K.,t. i ... u
Clayton Allen, her Lusb wiThiE
ham Levis and Catharine Snuerman, terre tenants
a tertai" tri,'', of in Wood
ward ship, Clearfield county Penn'a Bound
edan described a., fallows, vif: Beginl .", t
IT-J 'rT r h'Dl ' Vbp Ualt
vef: Trchea to white oak. thence north "2
r'fa"? TU thtnt" 320 perches toll.
lK-ap::ng .thence south 2:10 perches to bein
t.. c haining 433 acres and 1S3 perches Sur
veyrl on warrant to Henry Sh.-.ffner. Mzed U
;Ma"0"Jr,0n' "4tob "tteproirJJ
! EIWAMFEi;KS Sheriff
lienffs Office, Clearfield, Aug. 2r, 1S-.2
g.vn. that the following account, have b.el
Cjaminc-d and pned by me. and remain filed of
rj'ord in this office for the inrwtion of heirs
f .-?Vees. creditors and a.'J othersin any other way
-jjlev-sted. and will be presented to the nert Or
phan court of Cleurfieid countv. to he held at
the f oitrt JI.j,,,. m The Borough -of Clearfield
nmi ntmu -. tb. rourla Mondar of September'
ls,?2.-r confirmation and allowance:
Uiual account of .Mary Ann VrigHeiworth
Adisrratnx and Elisha Kenton. ATnT",ra.
tor . all and singular the goods and chattels,
rig'ul and credit,, which were of Joseph Wr.
glesf nh. at- otPcnn township Clearfield couu
11 1 irjal Administration nwiuinl ,.r iv:nr. ...
Ilof4r. Administrator nf r-,r P i -
Lrajord township. Clearfield county, dcce.isel.
r iuai account ot J. .M. mi:h Administr
a;I and singular the goods, and cha;tJ
and credits. whk'K were f ivi s.;;;, i. '
cari.t township. Clearfield county, decekwd.
.-lomii.i-iraiion account ot amuel ( KM.
an. f. uiiam Porter Administrators of Jaraei W
v i t -ail
Mr ,ord, late of Morris township, CiearSeld
Ti partial account of Cecelia Irvin and Jimci
lrt Adm'rsof all and singular the goods and
chi-Is, rights and credits which were of David
IH, late of Luthersburg. Clearfield county, P,
I.al account of John Keifor -.md Jfargaret
Wje. Executors of James White, late of Kart
hi township, dee'd. :
le Administration account of Isaac Bunlap,
Jd Dunlap and James A Bead, AduTrs of Win.
I!:ip. late of Pik tp, dee'd.
ie Administrators account of John M. Mac
u or Administrator of the estate of Austin
!vn. late of HusUn township, t lerfield coun
t.ieeeased. JAMES Wiilfi LEY, .
, 'g 2rt' " li-Si"er.
il -J J,- PEN.WSYLVAMA. CLEAR
JKI 1EL.D COINTY. SS.-In the metter of the
-N appraisement of the estate nf John
f S uurnside township, Clear-
Cfield countv. dof pb,I T r...L ix-:
' J . ui" n , ' Q
lerk of the orphan s court of the said county
-arfiehl. lo herrhv nerlU'v that 1
cf held at Clearfield, the 17th day of June A.
h'u-, oeiore me Honorable the Judges of the
ourr, on motion the appraisement was ap
d vi si. and notice to all persons in interest
ue into court on the first il.iv of n.?t trm
aphew couse why the said appraininont shall
e approved absolutely, to be given bv puhli
;i in one newspaper published in Clearfield
cfiy, for three successive weeks
testimony whereof. I have hereunto set rsy
l.and affixed the seal of said court, at Clear
lijtthe loth day of Julv. A. D. 162
jiy 30, 1602, JAMES WKIULEY, Clerk.
f ir"I.UCY CAKSO.V," Lebanon. Kv ,
3August 4th. 1SC2.
fate Bobert P Thompson, of company M.Vth
valry, aged 25 years, 5 feet 11 inches high,
dfr-omplcxion. grey eyes, light hair born in
Bax ter county, Pa., by occupation, when enlist
efx'armer. and a resident of Clearfield county, '
Pfc.iv ing deserted sometime during the month
oJe, 1S82, and gone to his home. A liberal
rfji will be paid for his apprehension and ro
td.r hi? company.
A. private Frank M Vanseoyoc, of same com
pitaged 35 years, a feet II inches high, dark
c irxion, hazel eyes, dark hair, born in Blair
f'W. Pa , by occupation, when enlisted, a fa-r-iifiMavmg
deserted January 2f. 1 S : 2. and gone
tirhiome in Snyder township, Blair county Pa.
A'lVal reward will be paid for his apprehension
afdturn to his company
f By order, JA'S BELL. Capt Co. M.
413. bs62. Sth Pa. Cavalry.
V1 1 N ISTIl ATOKS NOTICE. Notice
Ajk. hereby given that Letters of Administra
"ifcnave been granted to the undersigned, on
:lfe ate of Benjamin Yingling, Esq., late of
3fcfde township, dee'd. All persons indebted
estate are requestbd to make payment
olttt del ay, and those having claims against
t!Vie will present them duly authenticated
ff tlenient to WM. FEATH.
Piside townshih, JOHN YIXGLIXG,
Afcg:. 1SC2. Administrators.
CUTOKS' NOTICE. Notice is here
eiven that Letters Testamentary have
b.anted to the undersigned on the estate o
J im Thompson, late of Chest township- dee'd.
Afl Vons indebted to said estate are requested
i- payment without delay, and inoso u.
iras against the same will present them
Ijthenticated for settlement to
v .11. i tAin.
Jaide township, JAJ1LS JIcth,
IX. 1862. x.xecuiors-
Lt I MSTK ATOR'S NOTIC E, Notice
-fiierebv given that Letters of Administra
titf e been granted to the undersigned on the
e-bf Win. Pennington, late of the United
SfetXrmy. dee'd. All persons indebted to said
eJtaiiire requested to make payment without
dilamd those l aving claims against the same
f -sent them duly authenticated lor fhhhi
Eton WILLIAM FEATH,
11 f f
' . Am V. A Tk vwfTif
.VRAY.-Came tres,par.uS ou "-r--
Us of the subscriber residing in Ww.
wiip. on the 2Htu day oi June iu. - rt
itlrk mane and tail, and about nine J
i.:he owner is requested "
m .tr v rhartrcB. and taV
h si will be sold as the law direcMj H JQy .
Jt 9. '62. pd.
" .. ! T2j.: will betaen
lvNTED.-AUmdsot gr-u ";. h
j . i. e A Kf a alio mw. ...
I'M market prwee railAM-111.1861.