Newspaper Page Text
CLEAKFIULD, PA., MAY 10, 18C5.
Tyrone and Clearfield Railroad.
: ie'el5rone at : s : 5 8 55 a.m.
TrJ" "-': Phi, !n,Kur at
Jfltco I o
Train leaves Philipaburg at :
Arrives at Tyrone at : :
: 3.50 p. m.
: 5.55 p. ui.
rTE3 OF SUBSCRIPTION, ADVERTISING
R ' AND JOBBING.
Subscription, in advance, 1 year, : : : $2 00
Subscription, if paid with the year, : 1 '2 ;0
hcriptiun. if not paid within the year, 3 00
1 "lae above rates of subscription to apply to tho
ourrcnt volume, unless paid for before January
Alm'rs and Ex'rs notices, each. 6 times,
Auditor" notices, each.
Cautions and Es'.rays. each. 3 times,
Dissolution notices, cneh, 3 times.
Transient Advertising, per square of 10
lines, or loss 3 nines, orless,
For each subsequent insertion,
Offlcial Adverting. f r each sqcare of 10
lines, or less 3 times, or less.
For each subsequent insertion.
Professional cards, a lines, one year,
Local notices, per lino. I time.
Obituary notice, ovtr 5 lines, per line,
Yearly Advertising, one square. : : :
Yearly Advertising, two squares. : :
Yearly Adver'ising. three squares, :
Yearly Advertising, one-fourth column,
Yeariy Advertising, one-half column,
Yearly Advertising, one columa.
Planks . firgle quire, : : : : : : : :
Flauks, 3 quires per quire, : : : :
Manks. 6 quires, per quire, : : : :
lilanks. over A quires, per quire, : : :
handbills, eighth sheet. 2" or less,
. fourth sheet, 2i "
half thctt, - -
Over 25 of oach nf above, t r.ropnrtir.mte rates
deasisced, ou tho 3.1 dn of December. and j
l.l I'.e strictly nanc-re.u 10 uurm,; n.o ':cccm
kijrb Tubes of all kiui of printing materials.
' 1). V M lOHi'.
PuVisfccr of 'Clpurneld lippulicis."
S J. K'JW.
Puhli.iher of 'Ka!"tsi,i:in's Journal.''
PC At Home. We learn Unit Jac.-b Wil
h!ui has born relea-ed on txuok and per
mitted to return 'o his hoiu.3.
Ton.vcco. If you w-nt good chewing tr-
I. aeco, go to I ynti-n. Showers it G.'.'iham's
ttoio, wher y! will find a sttjwrior article.
T;ik WrATTinn. We h;vc lt.-.d several
warm rain-s within the last ivccL, and vegi
tatiou of every tUscftptlou is advaneoiug
(V MilXEV AT INTEREST. Tt is
not pcr.rra'iy kiMtwn that the last Lr-gisla-l-uti
paesed u f.ct liiak'ng it lawful lor a
p ir'.y to take, iu a liiik-n to the inrrest on
iu,m-.)y loan.-d. an auiottut sumcient to pay
the taxos a-sesse 1 on money at interest.
S 'o (It iieia; Laws, page 50.
TlMAL OV N-IN llKi'OUTlNO DR.VITZD
3Ie.. - Di-'ov.- we fcivc the seiiteuccs of sev
eral i!in-rcio;tii:g drafted men of Clearfield
i )unfy, who were tried before a Military
Ct tiii.iisbion at 1 1 ami-burg, cot vened ou
Fdiniarv li: d, and of which Capt. N.
II. l!.Mi.EiT.iii:!i V. K. C.wasIVcMden::
rarltso (ii"aha:u, Uradtord tp.. drafted
Oi-t. ;kl, ISC4; failed to report. Reported
da.-i. I'Jtli, lsti.1. SjnXiti'e, forfeit all back
:ind :ii;iw.."0 ; and then si-rve in the
i. army one yar from date of reporting.
;orVi! K. Ivf!art. Hecc-aria tp., drafted
i i.:;. j . li-'U-l ; i-iled ' loport. Arretted.
ji".- ;! r.r ii.:r 1 !:-.!)ur on public
v. :!.,, with li.-.i -f pay and allowance ; and
th.it : 'rvf ot:e year in ('. S. arniy.
Ct. W. Mile; B-ooana tp.. drafted Oct.
;d. ! :'i -1 ; failed u report. Ane-ted. Sen-H-r.-e
i, iir:,,.;1.s l.a:d labor, with lots of
j.ay and alio-,vai:ce; a:. J then L-rve one year
iu Tinted States :t:i: y.
li'.ake Grey. -1 Jog gs tjy., diafu-d Oct Pd.
rcjioi tol. held to m -rxii-e. tjioti failed
to report Nov. I. t, 1m'1 reported .Ian. 7,
.v,". Sentence to M-rve oite year in U. S.
army from dale of i-riiUiR'e, with, loss of all
j. ay and allowance.
Abraham I. Gj Ccceaiia. to.vn.ship,
drafted Oct. 3, JSCf; failed to report! Ar
reted. " Scn'tnc- year at hardbibor,
with l.xa of jmy and allowaiue ; and then
terve out; Year in J - S. army.
Asitkrsoii Li:tz, Covington tp.. ibaftetl
l er 3. JtlVI ; taiieil to report teportetl
!t.-ntenet! six months at
Laid labor, with los of pay :o'id allowance :
iiii -!'iiie rear i si I.-. S. annv.
Jaiaes Freeling. Covington tp., . dra'.ted
: 't-.-v Ib'Si ; failed to report reported
:S, 'J.-OI, to troops at I lnttjlurg.
-:ceiee to serve one year tn t. . army,
with loss of a!l pay and allowance.
C:t--pT Oiltteti. Ib' tdy t;.., draiW Oct,
S. !, '-4 -renoi t;d. hJld to .ervico. was iur-
n d but failed to report again. Arrest-
Setiti-nee to serve one year in V. S.
. noli' Ins if nil .v aud allowance.
Jacob IIe.-s. L5iiHni tp.. drafed Oct. 3d,
failed to report. Arrested. .Sentence
lie year at hard labor, with loss of all pay
u.l allowance1; and then serve one year in
I iiited States army.
Henry Pentz, Bloom t p., drafted Oct. 3,
1 '4 : failed to report. Arrested. Sen-t-
tic.- -one year at hard labor, with loss of
:! pay and allowance ; and then serve one
''nr in U. S. army.
dohn B. Rover, Girard tp., drafted Oct.
2: h04,. failed to report. ' Reported to Mil
itary Commission. Jan. II. lbC. Sentence
to setve iu the U. S. army one year.
John Hetin, 53d Sub-district, 19th Con.
'triet, drafted Oct. 4, 1S('4 ; failed tore
P"rt. Arrested. Sentence IS months at
tard laW, with loss of pay and allowance;
aud then serve one year iu U. S. army.
John Frantz, 53d Sub district, l'Jth Cong,
strict, drafted Oct. -4, 1SC4. Reported
Brookville, but failed to Teport Nov. -1,
4. Arrested, Sentence to be dishon-
rltlv Jis. l.nrir.,! of1 fVipn nnnfinpil nt hard
. t " .v -
Ur fyr two vears. : .- . -J
Crops. Tie grnwii g wl-.ent in this fec
liou of" the county la k. exceedingly veil,
and promises an abundant harvest. I've
uLso is growing line. -
Xew Adtftisements. The new 7-30
Irian, Sheriffs Sales, Ilelief Notice, Propo
sal for renting tlte Fair ground, eto., iipear
iu our adveitisirg columns this week.
Agricultural Fair. The Executive
Committee of the Clearfield County Agri
cultural Society have decided to hold a Fair
the coming fall. All persons interested will
bear this fact in mind.
"Soldiers Casket." We have receiv
ed a eonv of u verv neatlv cotton UD masra-
f- J J
zine bearing the aliove title. It is just whaL
its name indicates, a work devoted to the
interest of our brave soldiers everywhere.
It is, we believe the only work of the' kind
published, and the noble aim which it basin
view to promote the interest of our brave
soldiers should ensure it a large circula
tion. The ''Soldiers Casket" is published
monthly for .2 per year. Address C. W.
Alexander, Publisher, No. 123, third St.,
Tribute of a Grateful People.
A eubseriplhm is about to be raised in
Philadelphia for the raising of a fund to be
applied to the purchase of a farm homestead,
with an appropriate mansion, near Spring-'
field. Illinois, for the family of the late Pres
ident Lincoln. It is intended to be a trib
ute from a gra'eful people to the merits of
their martyr Pre.-ideiit, by which his family
may be. rendered independent and his mem
ory perpetuated in a practical and useful
manner. 1 he individual sub5eriptions are
not to exceed five hundred dollars. The
money is to be enclosed to Jay Cooke Si Co.,
or to any of their loan agents, and will be
piibhdy reported. The fund is to be dis
posed of by Senator Harlan, Secretary of tha
Interior and Joseph II. Barrett, Commis
sioner of Pen -ions. It is proposed that
subscriptions for this object be taken up in
churches and elsewhere throughout the
country, with the name of the doner on a
slip of paper accompanying the amount sub
scribed. - '
ITational Dsbts and U. S. Stocks.
The c.eati );i of National debts is not a
modern improvement, but the ability of a
great nation to provide for a great debt,
and to make it the most convenient and best
form of rersonal property, is a modern won
der. The debt of Great Britain was beum
by rufi-ing a million sterling by loan in HW2,
and when her great contest with Louis XIV.
was terminated, the debt had reached fifty
millions. Many Statesmen and economists
were then alarmed at the great burden
which had been, impressed upon the industry
of tl e country, but when .the war of the
Austrian succession had swelled this a
mount to eighty millions, Macaulay says
that hi-torians and orators pronounced the
ca.-e to be desperate. But when war again
broke out, and the national debt was cne
hundred and forty millions, men of theory
an J business both proiionneed that the fatal
day had certainly anived. David llmne
said that, although, by taxing its energies to
the utmost, the country might possibly live
throush it, the experiment must never be
repeated, even a small increase might be
fatal. Crauvb'.e said the nation must sii.k
under it utdess some portion of the load was
bor e by the American Colonies, and the
attempt to impose this load produced the
war of I lie revolution, and, instead of U
nu'uixhiih, added another hundred millions
to the burden. Again says Macaulay, was
England given over, but again she wasmoic
prosperous'than ever before. But when at
the close of her Napoleonic wars in 1810,
this debt had been swelled up to the enor
mous sum of over eight hundred millions
stcrlincr, or four thousand three hundred
million dollars, or nearly onehalt the entire
property of the United Kingdom, the
stout fist heart, the firmest believer iu na
tiotial development, might well have been ap
palled. Bat in the very face of ti is mountain
of obligation, to say nothing of th? vast col
onial possessions, the property of the Brit-
i.-h nation has wen more than trebled, and
her debt is now a charge of but 121 per cent,
gainst it. All that .Great Britain has done
in paying her debt, we shall do, and more,
wi. hoars. We have vast territories un
touched by the plow, mines of all precious
metals of which we have hardly opened the
"doors, a population full of life, energy, en
terprise and industry, and the accumulated
wealth of money and labor of the old coun
tries poring into the lap of our giant and
ever-to-be-united republic. During the
fiercest, and most exhausting of all possible
wars, we have demonstrated our national
strength and all the world over, national
strength is but another name for national
credit. "As good as Udted Stocks" will
.soon be synonymous the world over with
"as good as British Consuls." For our
part, we thiuk a U. S. Treasury note, bear
ing seven and three-tenth annual interest, is
just as much better than British Consols as
the rate of interest is higher. Some of our
timid brethern, who shipped their gold to
London and invested in consuls, are now
glad to fell out and invest at home at a
round loss. Serves them right.
C4UTION. The public is hereby notified
not to give employ inent to my son, Solomon
Low, who has left his home in Woodward town
ship . and if only 16 years old. I will pay no debts
contracted by him. and will prosecute any parson
who harbors pr employs him. lrvV Tmv
April 17, 18d5-pd. JOILN L0W- ,
-EEMAIN3 OF ABB AH AM LIUC0LU.
- Their Arrival at Springfield.
The funeral train arrived at Springfield,
Illinois, at 9 o'clock -on Wednesday morning.
May 3d. The remains were deposited in
the capital building amidst the deepest so
lemnity. The bells were tolled and funeral
guns fired. The building was draped in
the most elaborate manner. Thousands of
people from the adjoining States had gone
thither to honor the illustrious dead ; and
the tears shed attest the depth of therief
which effects the hearts of those who were
so well acquainted with this martyr citizen.
The burial took place on Thursday, May
4thr of which we give the following brief
About noon the remains of President Lin
coln were brought from the State House
and placed iu the hearse. The funeral pro
cession was ut.der Major General Hooker,
marshal-in-chief, and Brigadier Generals
Cook and Oaks. The mibtary and firemen
appeared finaily, and the guard of honor
was the same as during the entire route,
ihe procession, including the Governors of
seven States, members of Congress, State
and municipal authorities, delegations from
the adjoining States, Free-masons, Odd Fel
lows, and citizens, including colored persons,
arrivecl.'at Oak Ridge Cemetery at one o'clock.
On the left of the vault in which the remains
were deposited immediately on their arrival,
was a platiorai on which singers and an in
strumental band performed appropriate mu
sic. On the nirht was the sneaker s staud.
The vault is at the foot of a knoll iu a
beautiful part of the ground, which contains
forest trees of all kiuds. It has a Doric ga
ble resting on piiasters, the maiu wall being
!c. Ihe vault is about lilteen
. . it i i-i. : :.i. l. ...:.u ...
reel iiign, anuuie same in iuui, vimi sem
icircular wings of black projecting from the
hillside. Ti e material is limestone, procur
ed at Joliet, Illinois. ' Directly dn.-ide of the
ponderous doors is an iron grating. The in
terior vails are covered with black velvet,
dotted with evergreens. In the centre of
the velvet is a foundation of brick work,
capped with a marble slab, on which the
coiiin rests. The front of the vault is trim
med with evergreens.
The Deaif March in Saul was sung, ac
companied by the band, as the remains were
Thousands of persons assembled at the
cemetery, before thearrival of the procession,
and the scene was one of the most intense
solemnity. The religious exercises were
commenced by the singing of a dirge ; then
followed the reading oi appropriate portions
of scripture and a prayer.. After a hymn
sung by the choir. Rev. .Mr. Hubbard read
the last Inaugural of President. Lincoln.
Another dirge was sung by the choir, when
Bishop Simpson delivered a funeral address,
which was in the highest degree solemn and
patriotic, and portions of it were applauded.
Another dirge and a hymn followed. When
the benediction was pronounced by the Rev.
Dr. G ui ley. The procession then reformed
and returned to the city.
Our mournful duty of escorting the mor
tal remains of Abk.uiam Lincoln hither is
performed. We have seen them deposited
in the tomb. Bereave! friends, with sub
dued and grief stricken hearts, have taken
their adieu, and row turn their laces home
ward, ever to remember the affecting scenes
they have witnessed. The injunction so oft
en repeated on the way. ''Bear him gently
to his rest," has been obeyed, and the great
heart of the nation throbs heav'ily at the
portals of the tomb.
Have received their fust supply of Seasonable
Goods. which they arc uow offering for sale at the
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
Their stoi-k consists of a general variety Oi
Dry-Goods. Groceries. Hard-wart. Queens-ware,
Ti ware. Willow-ware. Wooden-wiire. Provisions.
Hats. Caps. Boots, Shoes, and Clothing, ie.
LADIES DRESS G03D3
now opening, consisting of Plain and Fancy Silks,
Defines, Alpacas. Ginghams. Ducals. Prints. Me.
linos. Cashmeres, Plaids. Brilliants. Poplins, e-reg-.
Lawns Nankins. Linen, Lace. Edgings, Col
erettes. Brai.'.s. Belts, Veils, Nets. Corsefts, Nu
bias, Hoods, Coats. Mantels. Balmoral tkirts, Ho
siery, Gloves Bonnets. Flowers, Plumes. Kibbons,
Hats. Trimmings. Buttons. Combs. Shawls. Braid,
Muslins, Irish Linens, Cambrics, Victoria Lawns,
Swiss. Dobiuets. Mulis, Linen UHndkerchiefs eto.
Of Men's Wear
They have also received a large and well select
ed Stock, consisting ot Cloths, Plain and Fancy
Cassimeres. Cashmerets, Tweeds, Jeans, Cordu
roys, Bever-Teen, Linens, Handkerchiefs. Neck
ties, Hosiery, Gloves, Hats, Caps, Scarfs, etc., etc.
fn the latest styles and of the best material,
consisting of Coats, Pants, Vests, Shawls. Over
coats. Drawers, Cashmere and Linen Shirts, ete.
Of Boots and Shoes,
They have a large assortment for Ladies and Gen
tlcmen, consisting of Top Boots, Brogans, Pumps
Gaiters. Balmoral Boots, Slippers, Monroes, etc
Groceries and Provisions
Such as Coffee, Syrups, Sugar, Kice. Crackers,
Vinegar, Candles. Cheese, Flour. Meal. Bacon,
Fish, coarse and fine Salt, Teas, Mustard, etc.
Coal Oil Lamps,
Coal oil. Lamp chimneys. Tinware a great varie
ty. Jasanwire, Eg beaters. Spice boxes, Wire
Ladels, Sieves, Dusting pans. Lanterns, etc, eto.
Brooms. Brushes. Baskets, Washboards, Buckets,
Tubs, Chnrns Wall-paper, Candle wick. Cotton
yarn and Baiting, Work baskets. Umbrellas, eto.
Augers, Axes, Chisels. Saws, Files, Hammers,
Hatchets. N'.ils, Spikes, Gri .d stones, Stoneware.
Trunks, Carpet bags, Powder, Shot, Lead, eto.
Writing nnd Letter paper. Fancy note and com
mereial paper, pens, pencils and ink. copy books,
slates, ink stands, fancy and common envelopes.
Shoe Findings, Glass and Putty, Flat irons and
Coffee mills, Bed cords and Bed screws, Matches,
Stove blacking, Washing soda and Soap, eto.
Patent Medicines. Perfumery oi various amus,
Fancy soaps, Oils, Paints. Varnishes, and in fact
every thing usually kept in a first class Store.
They invite all persons tocall and examine their
stock, and hope to give entire satisfaction.
BOYNTON, SHOWERS k GRAHAM
Clearfield, Pa , May 10U, 1855.
Mr. Lincoln's granfather, also named
Abraham Lincoln, was murdered by an In
dian in 1774, while at work on his farm,
near the Kentucky river. He left three
sons, the eldest of whom, Thomas, was the
father of the President. Thomas married
in 1806, Nancy Hanks, a native of Virginia,
ard settled in Hardin county, where the
President was born, February 12, 1809. In
1816 the family removed to Indiana, The
great-grandfather of the President emigrat
ed from Berks county, Pennsylvania, to
Rockingham county,' in the Shenandoah
Valley, Va., about 1750.
QITAKTEKLV REPORT of the First Na
tional Bank of C learfield, April 3d, 18G5.
Notes and bills discounted ... S26.874 75
Furnitnre - - - - - - 161 91
Current expenses - - - -. - 74 85
Taxes paid " SO 00
Due from National Banks .... 460 21
" other Banks 2,838 46
U. S. Bonds deposited with Treasurer
of U. S. to secure circulation - -. 60,000 00
Cah on bands. Notes of State Banks 9.649 92
Legal Tender Notes" ------- 2,727 72
Total ... - - 102907 02
Capital Stock paid in - - - - - $55,000 00
Certificate depositors ------ 5.000 00
Due Depositors 25.014 64
Due National Banks - 3.497 52
Due State Hanks - - . - - - 3:J)03 99
Interest and Exchange - - - - - - 4S5 90
Total Liatilities 102.907 U2
I hereby certify that the a bo ire statement is a
true nbstraot from the quarterly report made to
the Comptroller of the Currenev. April 3d. 13S5
- - A. C. FINN EY, Cash.
F0KEI3TT AND DOMESTIC DBY-GOODS, &C.
MAIN STREET, CLKWENS V1LLE, PA.
rpiIE UNDERSIGNED having taken the stocK
JL of merchandize of the late firm of Patton,
Hippie fc Co., have just added a fresh supply of
comprising Groceries, Drugs, Queensware,
Boots and Shoes, Clothing, Muslins, De Laines
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 respectfully asK a share
of patronage. Call and examine our stoCK.
Curwensville, Dec. 11. 11IPPL13 A FAUST.
N a. The accounts of Patton. Hippie i 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 bootts closed.
December 1 1, 1861. IIIPrLE FAUST.
Mrs. H. D. Welch
Has received, and offers to purchasers, a large
stock of Woolen Goods, of superior quality,
consisting in part of
In her stock of Millincjy Goods will be found
Dress Caps, Head Presses,
Nets, - &a, Sec.
Also, Bugle Trimming, Ribbon. Drrss and Velvet
Trimmings, Buttons, Buckles, ic.
COLL AHS, GLOVES, & HOSIERY.
"Beads, Zephyr, Thread,
Braid, Combs, Needles.
Cosmetics such as Hunt's Bloom of Roses, Laird's
Bloom of Vouth, Sterling's Ambrosia. Hair
Oils Phalon's Extract Night Blooming
Cereus, (genuine article.) and other
articles of Ferfuinery.
CIIILDRENS' TOYS, SUCH AS
Ivory, Lava ware, .
Fancy Soaps, Hoop Skirts, Skirt Supporters, Wil
low Baskets, and a large variety of other
Fancy and Staple articles, suitable for
this season of the year.
The public are invited to examine Mrs. Welch's
stock, as it embraces many of the finest and most
fashionable articles offered for sale in thi plaoe,
and at prices to suit the times. Dec. 14.
STATEMENT OF THE FINANCES OF
the Borough of Clearfield for the year ending
4th April, 1S35.
Taxes creditei on Macdamizmg on
do do Market street
Excess of Expenditures .
Orders drawn during the year,
Pay't taxes on Macadamizing,
ORDERS WERE DRAWS.
For work on streets,
Bal. due on Boro.' bounty bonds,
Int. on order No. 14, Jan. 1S61,
Canceled order No. 14"
Bal, due collector, 1863.
High Constable'? services,
Due from collector of 1862,
On Lansberry judgment.
From Jas. Alexander on planking,
Due from sales of plank,
Cosh in Treasury,
Ontstd'g orders year ending Feb. 1859
" " " " I860,
i " - 181
" " " Oct. 1862.
" " ; 1863,
" " April, 1864,
Due R. Mitchell" Treasurer.
" cn Macadamizing second street,
. . Market street.
Excess of assets,
722 26 J
WM. D. BIGLER,
Clerk of Town Council.
We the undersigned Auditors of Clearfield Bor
ough having examined the account of the officers
of said Borough, do certify them correct as above
itated, and that the above exhibits the financial
conditian of aaid Borough. The assets exceeding
the liabilities two hundred and seventeen dollars
and Mxty-fiva ent. C L. BARRETT.
R A V F, W A T K 1 M & C O.,
Wholesale Dealers in
BOOT S AND SHOES,
No. 426 Market Street, Philadelphia.
isaac watkins. :
h. weiji an
nOMTJ INSURANCE COMPANY,
Offick No. 135 Broad wat. N T.
cash capital, : : : i : : : 82,000.000 00
assets. 1st July, 1S64. : : : : : 3.000,000 00
liabilities, ::::::::: 51,577 54
CUAS. S MARTIN. President,
A. F. WILLMARTU, Vice-President.
foncies of Insurance against Loss orlamag
by Fire.by - J, U. FULFORD Agent,
August 17. 18o4-6m. Clearfield Pa
Whilst trying Coffee of all the various brands.
Reraembef-BROWNING'S EXCELSIOR" at the
bead it stands.
True, it's not like others that are "SOLD EVERY
WHERE." A little stretch, we all do know, good goods will
(But a stretch like this "sold everywhere" is
very apt to tear.)
Now, I can safely sav, without any hesitation.
There's none like "BROWNING'S EXCELSIOR"
in this enlightened nation.
Skilled chemists have not found a Coffee from any
Possessing the same ingredients as '-Browning's
Nor is there any one, in or out of the Coffee trade.
Who knows the article from which Browning's
I'm told its made from barley, rye, wheat, beans,
Name a thousand other things but the RIGHT
ONE if you please.
Eut with the coffee-inun I will not hold contention
For the many, many things they say too numer
ous to mention.
Whilst they're engaged in running round from
store to store .
To learn the current wholesale price of i4 Brown
Some who know my Coffee gives perfect satisfac
Have formed a plan by which they hope to cause
a quick reaction.
The case 'tis with a few ; co doubt 'twill be more
To name their Coffee after mine, (BROWSING'S)
Some say their's the only brand that will stand
a ready tes' .
Now, try a little of them all see which you like
Three years have past away since first I so.d a store;
Never have I in your paper advertised befoie;
Nor would I now, or ever consent to publish more.
If like some used by 'everybody," -sold every
where,'.' in ' every store."
A trade like this I do not wish; the orders I
cquIJ not fill ;
The factory allJersey's land would take leave
not a foot to till.
My trade is not so very large ; still I think I have
my share ;
But, reader, you must rest assured, 'tis NOT
Ittaiiufacturrd and for Sale by tkt writer,
GEORGE L. BROWNING,
No. 20 Market street Camden, N. J.
This Coffee i3 not composed of poisonous drugs,
it contains nothing deleterious ; many persons use
this Coffee that cannot use the pure coffee; it
takes but one and a half ounces to make a quart
of good strong coffee, that being just one-half the
quantity it takes of Java Coffee, and always less
than half the price.
RETAIL DEALERS may purchase it in less
quantities than ten gross at my prices at tho
EPOrders by mail from Wholesale Dealers
promptly attended to. Mar. 8-3m.
NEW ST0EE E003I
jpTSTJD NEW GOODS
RICHARD M OS SOP,
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS. IC,
MARKET STREET, CLEARFIELD, FA.
The Cheapest Goods
IN THE COUNTY.
Read the. folloim ng list of good and profit thf.rehy.
FOR THE LADIES.
Always on hand a large stock of La
dies goods stfeb as Coburg Cloth,
Alpacas, De Laines, Ginghams,
Prints, Chintz, Kerchiefs, Nu
bies. Bonnets, Gloves, etc.
Alwavs on hand Black, Blue. Brown IGood-t
and Grey Cloths, Fancy and Black Goods
Casimeres. aattinets, casstnets, Goods
Tweeds. Plain and Fancy Vest-
ings. Shirting, etc., etc. etc.
Cheap Such as Coats, Pants, Vests, TJnder-
L,hrap gbirts, and other Hannel shirts,
Cheap Boots, Shoes. Hats, Caps, Neck
Cheap ties. Gum Boots and Shoes. and
Cheap . a variety of other articles.
Cheap HOUSEHOLD GOODS,
Cheap Such M Unbleached and Bleached
r.'faP Muslins. Colored Muslins, Linen
and cotton tablecloths. Oil cloth,
Linen and hemp fowls, car
pets, curtains, fringe, eto
If you want Nails or spikes. Manure Goods
or other forks, Saw-mill or other Goods
saws, Smoothing irons. Locks, Goods
Hinges, etc., go to Mossop's Goods
where you can buy cheap. Goods
IF YOU WANT Goods
Knives and forks. Batcher Kaiveu,' Goods
Shoe and Stove blacking. Mauilla 'Goods
and hemp ropes, Ink, Paper or
Pens, Powder, knot ur Lead,
etc., buy them at Mossop's.
IF YOU WANT
Shoe Last or Pegs. Palm or Fancy rooiis
Soap, Stareh, Wall Paper or Win- G,oodl
dowbhades. Lamps, lamp tubes
or Wicks, coal oil, etc , go to j
Mossop's cheap cash store.
IF Y0C WANT
Good extra family Flour, White or
brown sugar, hams, shoulders or
sides, coffee; Imperial, Young
Hyson or blacK tea, buy them
at Mossop's cheap for cash.
IF YOU WANT
Tallow candles, fine or coarse salt,
Syrup ot molasses, cheese, dried
apples or peaches, water or so
cio cracicers, call at Mossop's
where you can buy cheap.
IF YOU WANT
Cheap Port wine for Medical or Sacramen-
Ctieapl tal uses. Sweet wine, old Monon-
Cheap gahela or rye whisKy, Cherry
Uheapi and Cognao oranay. Day at
Cheap Mossop's cheap cash store.
Cheap IF YOU WANT
6, Raises, Figs, Prunes or dried Cur-
""t"'' rants: filberts, cream, pecan or
ground nuta, eandies. Liquorice
or Liquorice root, bay them
at Mossop's cheap and good.
IF YOU WANT
To bay any other article cheap, be Goods
sure to go to .nossop, lor he sells Goods
cheaper ror casn tban any other Goods
- person in Clearfield county. Good
November 27.1861. . ap27 59. oood
A pproved euntry product of evrry tin4 UJten at
th ujaai marsnt pnm m tsMoifw ror gooa:
FISH, Salt and plaster in large quantities
at (Mar. 22, 1S65 J. P. KRATZER - -
SEED POTATOES for sale by
Apr. 26. J. P. KRATZEK.
A LARGE STOOK OF GLASS, paint, Hi,
white lead. eto.. at .. E. A- IRVIN'9
PHOTOGRAPHIC ALBUMS, forsala at
Hartwick A Huston' Ctrfield. Pa
PROVISIONS. Flour, bacon, lard, cheeaa.
dried beef, dried truit, received regularly, at
the store of Mar. 22.) J. P. KRATZER.
OIL TERRITORY AND LEASES tor
sale by II. B. SWOOPB,
Clearfield. Pa., Mar. 22. 1885. Att'y at Law.
FOR S ALE a goob 1 -horse Roekaway Bag
gy. For particulars inquire at the
March 22, 1S65,
LEATHER an assoitment for sale t
MERRELL A BIGLER
December 14. 1864. Clearfield
7 LOUR. A
large quantity Extra Family
arrets. Sark's and i Sakt for
M. Flour, in Bar
sale by Feb. 22, 1865. W. F. IRWIN.
LIS T OF LETTERS unclaimed and remain
ing in the Post Office at -Clearfiold, on the 1st
day of May, A. D. 1305.
Bloom, Miss Belle Gamble, Matthew C.
Bulford. Samuel Henry. Jacob
Canfit Id, 1. B. Lewis, Dennis
Conaway Mrs. Catharine Morgan, Stephen D. ,
Emmet. Miss Margaret Sargent, Theadore
Eutt. Samuel Seward, Mrs. Anna
Filion, Andrew Spaulding. Leonard . .'
Fraily. A. Jr. Straw, Miss Uattie J.
Two cents due on each lettered vertised. Per
sons calling for anv of above letters, will say they
are advertised. M. A. FRANK. P. M. "
4 DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Lettera
2. of Administration on the estate of Win. P.
Bloom, late of Pike township, Clearfield county,
dee d, having been granted to the undersigned,
all persons having claims against the estate are
requested to present them properly authenticated
for settlement, and those endebted to said estate
are requested to make payment without delay, at
the residence of the subscriber in Pike township.
March 29th, 1865-pd. REUBEN' HALL, Adm'r.
ESTATE OF ALEX. STONE, DEC'D.
The Administration of Alexander Stone, ot
Boggs tp. dee'd. having been declared vacant, by
reason of the resignation and discharge of the
Executors. Letters of Administration, cum tes
tamento annexo, on said esate have this day beea
granted to the undersigned. All persons having
claims against said cstite will present them for
settlement, and those endebted will make imme
diate payment, to JOS1A11 R. REED, Adm'r.
Clearfield March 29th. lS5-pd.
AUCTIONEER. The undersigned having
been Licenced an Auctioneer, would inform
the citizens of Clearfield county that he will at
tend to calling sales, in any part of the county,
whenever called upon. Charges moderate.
Address. JAMES II. TURNER,
April 19. 1865. Woodland, Pa.
N. li. Persons calling sales without a proper li
cence arc subject to a penally of $60, which pre
vision will be euforoed again.t tnose wno may vi
olate the same.
AUCTIONEER The undersigned having
been Licensed an Auctioneer, would Inform
the citizens of Clearfield county that he will at
tend to calling sales, in any part of the county,'
whenever called upon. Charges moderate
Address, JOHN WUiLKl.
May 13 Bower Po., Clearfield CO., Pa. :
N. B. Persons calling sales without a proper 11- '
cense are subject to a penalty of S60, which pro
vision will be enforced against tnose wno may vi
olate the same. , . .
AUCTIONEER The undersigned having
been Licenced an Auctioneer, would inform
the citizens of Clearfield county that he will at
tend to calling sales, in any part of the county,
whenever called upon. Charges moderate.
Address. N AlllANltL. lUMltL,
Feb. 22. 1805. Clearfield, Pa.
N. B. Persons calling sales without a proper
license are subject to a penalty of $60, which
provision will be enforced against those wh may
violate tn same.
Men, Youths and Boys can be supplied with full
suits of seasonable and luahionable clothing at
REIZENSTE1N BKOS & CO.,
where it is sold at prices that will induce their
purchase. The universal satisfaction which baa
been given, has induced them to increase their
s ock, which is now not surpassed by any estab
lishment of the kind in this part of the State.
Rcizenstein Bro's & Co.,
Sell go at a very small profit, for cash;
Their goods are well made and fashionable.
They give every one the worth of his money.
They treat their customers all alike.
They sell cheaper than every body else.
Their store is conveniently situated.
Tbey having purchased their stock at red used
prices they can sell cheaper than others
For these and other reasons persons should boy
their clothing at
REIZEXS1EIN BUCS A CO.
Produce of every kind taken at the highest
market prices. May 18, 1864
Purchashed since the late Decline
J. P. KRATZER,
FRONT STREET, ABOVE THE ACADEMY,
Now Uffers a very Large Stock of
At a reduction of 25 to 40 per cent; including
Dress Goods in groat variety, Merinoes, Ging
hams. Cloths, Delaines, Prints. Cassimeres, Alpao
as. Silks. Sattnetts. Reps, Cashmeres, T weeds, Co
bergs, Mohair, Joans, Lanellas, Muslins, Flannels,
Bonnets. Cloaks, Ribbons, Balmoral Skirts, Hoop
Skirts, Shawls, Dress Trimmings. Head Nets, Caps,
Corsets. Gloves, Collars, Scarfs. Grensndine Veils,
CLOTHING. Coats. Pants. Vests. Orer-CoaU.
Gent's Shawls. Shirts. Hats, Caps, Under Shirts,
and Drawers, Boots, Shoes, Gum Shoes, cravats.
Hardware, Queensware, Notions, and Musical
GROCERIES. Tea.coffee. molasses, sugar, salt,
candles, rice, floor, bacon, fish, tobacco, raisins,
currants, spices, crackers, wines, brandies, vine
gar, oils, varnish, alcohol,.
Tinware, glassware, wood ware, and stationary.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS. Carpet, oilcloths. Drug
gets, looking glasses, clocks, ct urns, wash boarda. '
tuba, buckets, flat-irons, pans, window-blinds,-wall
paper, coat oil lamps, nmtrellaa, bedeorda,
knives and forks.spoons.crocks.atid store blacking.
All ot which will be sold on tbe most reasonable
terms, and tbe highest marKet price paid for
grain, wool, and all kinds of country produee
Clearfield, Pa., March 22d. 165.
CARPETINGS. Now in store, a large stock
of Velvet, Brussels. Three-Ply and IngraVa
Carpetings, Oil cloths. Window Shades, act. eot.,
all of tbe latest patterns and best fabrics; which
will be sold at the lowest prices for cash.
N. B. Some patterns of my old stock still on
hand : will be sold at a bargain.
J. T DELACROIX
No. 27 South Second Street, aboww Chestnut.
March Z, 136,. . PtuUbelpbt.
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