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S. J. tOW, KDITOB AMD PROPRIETOR.
CLEARFIELD, PA., MARCH 2S, 186G.
- UNION REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
Maj. Gea. JOEN" W. GEAEY, of Cumb. Co.
- To Our Patrons.
Ia a week or two, we will commence to
send bills to such of our patrons as are in
debted to us far subscription, etc., for one
or more yeaw. We intend to send bills to
ALL ; 'and we anticipate a prompt response
from those receiving bills, so as to enable us
to continue the publication of the Journal
without incurring liabilities. ) To those who
hayo paid a in advance we tender our sin
cere thanks for their punctuality.
, A Word to the People.
As the time is drawing nigh, when nom
inations are to be made for State Sena
tors and members of the Ilouse of Repre
sentatives, it behooves the people to be ju
judicious in the selection of candidates.
Forseveral years past a majority of those
eent to Harrisburg, eecm to have been con
trolled more by their -own individual inter
ests than the welfare of the masses, in the
passage of laws. This must not be. The
interests of the people at large are para
mount to private interests. To prevent a
recurrence of undue and injurious legisla
tion, by the granting of special privileges to
monopolies the voters must take the mat
ter into their own hands. In presenting
candidates for election hereafter, men must
be selected who will be true to the interests
of the people. Return no man for the sec
ond term if he proves recreant to the trnst
confided to him at his first election. And
there is but one way of successfully accom
plishing this end. All former party divis
ions must be ignored for the time, and the
people unite in one grand effort in behalf of
themselves. They may not be able to ac
complish all at once, but by perseverance
they will bring about this much desired re
form in a very few year. We throw out
these hints for the consideration of all who
have the development of the reiources of
the State at heart, with the hope that the
subject will receive due consideration from
those most deeply interested.
His "Political" Eecord.
"Mr. Clymer's political record is before
the country upon the journals of the State
legislature. ' ' Clearfield Republican.
Just so, neighbor! And that record, in
part, consists of Mr. Clymer's vote against
the resolution granting the use of the 'Sen
ate Hall to Andrew Johnson to speak, in
favor of the Union of his vote against the
Constitutional Amendment allowing our
soldiers the privilege of voting while in the
army of his vote against the resolution
recommending an increase of pay to our sol-
diers of his vote against the resolution
tendering thanks to Gen. Grant, and the
officers and soldiers serving under him, for
their gallant services and glorious victories
over the rebels in Tennessee and of his
vote against the resolution asking an increase
of pay to non-commissioned officers and
privates ia the army, who were fighting the
battles of the Union.'
Such is Mr. . Clymer's record, which is
"upon the journals of the State legislature."
Hunt it up, neighbor, and publish it for the
i nforniatioQ of yfmi readers, as Mr. Clymer's
votes on these all important subjects have
never appeared in the columnsof the Clear
field Repullican.' - They will form an inter
esting study for you, as well as for your
readers. - ' . ;
. The 7-30's at Par.
On Tuesday, March 20th, the 7-30 U. S.
bonds were quoted at 90 in New York.
This, cortainly, is a very: encouraging fea
ture in our national finances; especially
when it is remembered that the Democratic
leaders denounced them as "a worthless
trash, that in a short time would be of no
more valne than so much waste paper."
Yet, notwithstanding the attempt, on the
part of those who sympathised with trea
son, to embarrass the Government by bring
ing its bonds Into disrepute, the loyal and
patriotic masses took the loans, relieved the
wants of the nation, and now they have the
satisfaction of knowing that theirconSdence
was not misplaced, for that "worthless
trash" is at par, and will soon command
a premium. The people- should remember
these facts. . ; ' ' .
Words are notorious 'cheap. The latest
illustration of this truism is furnished by
the Democrats of Pennsylvania. In their
ale State Convention they made a formal
tendr of "lasting gratitude" to the soldiers
xf the Union. , What, and how much, they
meam) thereby can be inferred from the
coarse, ribaU and indecent manner in which
t roost of their journal are uuw doalinsr with
That there is something wrong in refer
ence to the policy of Pennsylvania improve
ments, for the development of our great
mineral wealth, is abundantly : proven by
the recent passage of laws by our legislature
granting almost unlimited privileges to cer
tain railroad companies. Either our legis
lators are ignorant of the true interests of
their constituents, or they are impelled from
some sinister motives to do that which they
know to be injurious to that constituency.
We are not prepared to say where the fault
lies, but that there is a wrong no reflecting
man will deny. There is one way to correct
this evil, or prevent its recurrence. Pas a
general and liberal railroad law, extending
permission to any association of individuals
who may deem it expedient to construct
railroads wbcrever it ma; seem necessary
for the development of cur mineral resour
ces, and the evil referred to will be at an
end, and our State will advance in wealth
and influence beyond all precedent. The
Pittsburgh Commercial of March 20th, re
ferring to this subject, says:
"We are impelled by a sense of duty, to
point out the imminent danger of defeat
which menaces us, it the dominant party in
the Legislature shall persist in the insane
policy ef restriction in regard to the railroad
facilities of the State. New York, with al
ready five times the facilities of Pennsylva
nia for reaching the Western trade from
her metropolis, is busy in the creation of
new lines. The JNew lork, Uswego and
Midland Railroad Company was organized
in the beginning of January, under the gen
eral railroad law pt the state, and the ne
cessary subscription paid in. As located, it
runs through tnecountiesof Oswego, Onon
daga, Madison, Chenango, Delaware, Or
ange and Sullivan to Hoboken. The route
and grade as adopted, show that it will fur
nish, with easy grades, a new trunk line to
the West, sixty miles shorter than the pres
ent New York roads. Whilst New York,
with commendable enterprise, is opening
up' new avenues for the trade ot the great
West, in order to maintain the supremacy
which her metropolis has gained from the
past supineness of Pennsylvania, our Legis
lature is worse than useless, so far as any
counteracting effort is concerned. The At
lantic and Great Western Railroad Compa
ny stand ready and anxious to build a rail
road through a comparatively undeveloped
art of the State, which will make a trunk
ine 167 miles shorter from Northwest to
Philadelphia than the shortest now in exis
tence, through New York State to New
York City, and the Legislature stands in the
way, seemingly determined by inaction, or
adverse action, to prevent it.
Let us have a general railroad law not a
law crippled and cursed with provisions to
render it useless but an equitable law,
which, will encourage the investment of capi
tal in railroads for the development of the
Commonwealth, and we wiil prosper to a
geatcr degree in the future, than ever we
have in the past.
War Debts of the "Status. In a re
port submitted to Congress, Pennsylvania
is set down as having a war debt of $53,
000,000. The only war debt contracted by
this state was the $3,000,000 war loan, and
that is in course of extinction. Philadelphia
borrowed some few millions to pay bounties ;
but the people of the state generally raised
from among themselves, by taxation,, the
money necessary for that, purpose; so that
although the sum of $53,000. 000 was un
doubtedly spent in raising troops to fill the
quot is of the state, it is not in any sense a
debt. The State is in a better financial con
dition, to-day, than before the war, with
less debt and with better means for paying
rapidly what she owes, and that, too, with
out resorting to direct taxation.
Hon. Fraok Jordan, of Bedford, has been
appointed Chairman of the Union State
Committee and will doubtless soon assume
the responsible duties assigned him and de
vote his whole energies to the organization
and success of the Union cause. Col. Jor
dan is a tried and true Union man, and em
inently fitted, alike in point of integaity
and familiarity with the politics of the
State, for the successful discharge of the la
borious task assigned, him. His appoint
ment will be well received by the Union
men of the State, and his skill and energy
cannot fail to lead the party to victory.
Speaking of the Rhode Island . Union
State Convention, and the consequences
likely to result therefrom, the . Providence
Journal of the 21st inst, remarks :
"'Every town in the State was represent
ed in the Union Convent ion yesterday, the
proceedings were harmonious, and excellent
nominations were made. It is doubtful if
the Democrats make any opposition at all
to the ticket which was nominated, but it is
of little consequence whether they do or not
Oar candidates will be elected by a most
'I-' 1 "' 1 ;
Enlargement. The Columbia Repub-
lhan comes to us this week much ' enlarged
and otherwise improved. It gives us pleas--nre
to note this improvement on the part of
the Republican, while ita' neighbor, (the
Democrat, edited by L. L. Tate, Esq.,) has
gone "out of the field." ' Democracy seems
to be on the decline in Columbia county. .
Moke "D. D's.'C---The recent election
in New Hampshire has-resulted in a glori
ous victory tor the llepublicans--Smith's
majority being 4,842, or more than double
that of Mr. Lincoln in 1864. The "D. DV
(dead democrats) seem to be on the increase
in little New Hampshire. ,
.The State officials of Indiana are collect
ing for preservation in a permanent form,
as a part of the history of the war, card
photographs of all the officers of all t he regi
ments that have been organized in Indiana
during the "late .rebellion. A .cl idea:
and wortliv of imitation.
A Glimpse at PoreigD Matters.
Austria and Prussia aie still quarreling
sharply through the papers, and even their
diplomatic conferences arc sul'en. A cor
respondent of a Jit.ndon paper from Vienna
quotes a declaration of a well posted Aus
trian as follows : "Austria i?hes to avoid
a conflict with Prussia. -but her patience is
exhausted, and t-l-.e is resolved to make no
further Anicv.ss3Vna to her overbearing ally.
Should things take a serious turn in 1K1
stein. Austria will make the necessary
preparations for tki'eree, and at the same '
time cive the olswU-Ilol-toiii iv.os;ion j
a European character by leding L r riii.iti
in the two Duchies to the German CocfciU ra
tion." The general tenor of Euros t-s;i cor
respondence does not carry out this id.'a,
and unless some European powers inter
fere, the supposition is, that after consider
able pow-wowing, Austria will give in.
The report lias already been noticed that
Austria solicited the mediation of England,
and Earl Clarendon refused the request.
Spain is still boasting after the old fa.h
ion. Meanwhile, "there is good reason to
think that her finances are in such a de-!or
able condition that the is very poorly quali
fied to carry on a war, and that she will
have to make extensive sales of lands to sup
ply the deficit,in her Treasury.
In England, of course, the gicaj topic is
still the Fenian plot. The police aic kept
busy making arrests, and seizing -.-i-h!h
powder and arms. Songs of a treasonable
character are confiscated, and facetious folks
who indiscreetly joke in a Feniaii style, are
put iu limbo.; It is a genuine "tempest in
a tea pot.":
New ITampsiiire. Although our Dem
ocratic friends are jubilant, as uual, after a
heavy defeat, and are reckoning up those
reiitive-gams which somehow never bring
them any nearer to a majority, the Repub
lican majority in New Hampshire has ex
ceeded both Mr. Lincoln's in 1S64 and the
estimate made this year by the Republican
State Committee, after their canvass of the
State. The New . York Herald explains
the phenomena as follows, in an article
which shows the impossibility of ever doing
anything more with the Democratic party :
"The paTty must take a new shape and a
new name before it can expect to accom
plish any important political revolution.
The party record, of the war has killed it as
dead as the Jiourbons. The new wine of
Johnson's policy cannot be put into the old
Democratic bottles of the Chicago Conven
tion." The Reading Journal, publhed at the
home of Heister Clymer, the Democratic
nominee for Governor, says:
"Against Mr. Clymer, personally, we
have nothing to say against him political
ly, we will have much to say in the course
of the campaign. His record, fortunately
for the people, is a public one, and he can
not hide it. He teas the Vallandiuham
of Jrennsyhania throughout the tear, and
when his votes, his soeeche., his acts are
thoroughly ventilated, and the people
and especially the returned soldiers come
to know his political status, he will meet
with a condemnation scarcely less overwhelm
ing than was that which betel Yallandig
ham, when he ran for a similar office two
years ago, in the Buckeye State."
The naval movements of the Government
excite great attention, as indicating that the
authorities are evidently not satisfied with
the condition of affairs on our Northern
coast. A Washington dispatch says it is
understood that orders have been issued for
the immediate fitting out of a flying squad
ron for duty on the British North Amuricaa
coast.- . Various reasons are assigned for
this movement. One is the aseutMing of
the British West India fleet ar Halifax.
Another is the Fonifui ware. Still another
is the termination of the Reciprocity treaty
and the effect on our fisheries. There m one
thing ccrtaiu : We shall have a fine" flotit
in the eastern waters capable of taking caro
of our interests in that quarter. It will
-probably equal the English fleet In strength.
Heister Clymer is the heaviest candidate
ever forced on any party to carry through a
political campaign. His public record for
the past four years, consists of vituperation
of those who, like Andrew Johnson, in the
South stood up for the national honor, and
of votes against those who, like the soldiers,
left the" North to put' down the rebellion!
The copperhead organs feel and see that
they cannot succeed, with Clymer, and they
are satisfied that they cannot get a man to
accept their nomination who has been the
faithful friend of the Government during
the struggle with traitors. This is a bad
plight for intelligent men to find themselves
in, but it is the logical result of faithlessness
to the national honor. It is the bitter fruit
of sympathy with treason. ;
' A FACT.--An exchange says : "A Glass
of whiskey is manufactured from perhaps a
dozen grains of corn,' the value of which is
too small to be estimated. A glass of this
mixture sells for a dime, and if of a good
?uality is considered well worth the money,
t fires the brain, sharpers the appetite, de
ranges and weakens the physical system.
On the same side board on which the dele
terious beverage is served lies a newspaper.
It is covered with half a million of types
it brings intellisenee from the four quarters
of the globe. The newspaper costs less than
a glass of jsrog the juice of a few grains of
corn but it is no less strange than true that
there is a large number of people who think
corn juice cheap and newspapers dear."
The . telegraph reported the arrest , for
horse-stealing, at Louisville. Kentucky, of
Sterling Kin, and his confession that he
was oneof the party who attempted the as
sassination of Secretary Seward. The
Louisville Courier thinks the confession a
dodge, to get out of the horse-stealing diffi
culty, by getting before a military commis
sion on a charge which cannot be substan
When our war began, or a little latter,
many Americans converted their property
into gold, .and sent it to England. The
amount of money thus thrown into English
business is variously estimated, the highest
figures being $500,000,000,. and the lowest
B. Rush Petriken, Esq., died on Sunday.
March 15th, at Lock Haven. He was veil
known throughout the State. In 1?64 he
was a member of the Union State Central
Committee, and discharged many impor
tant dntis in that capacity.
A writer in the New York Observer, who
has been studying Webster's new "Una
bridged" Dictionary, exoresses a regret that
the lexicographer's definition of 'the word
"boil " had not met the eves of the new ver
sion people before they translated the hook !
ot Job. ;t- it won!d have oeeti so beautiful
to say instead of boils : "An 1 Satan smote
Job with Vrcuiiisci-ihed subcutaneous iu
ilaum'iaiion, characterised by pointed pustu
lar tumors, and MtpjutraUug with Centra!
To ih? i"ic of a citizen of West Virginia
who petitioned for indemnity for losses sus
tained at the. hands of th-j ..rekds, the Son
r.te Committee have decided ."that although
the petitioner fought uuni'-illy to save his
property, he did -no more than his duty as
a citizen, that while his fidelity is com
mended, the liability of the government for
lo.-sos can never be recognized. The decis
ion iu this case will, no doubt, be the gov
erning rule in a multitude of others.
Death Warrants. Governor Curtin on
Saturday issued warrants for the execution
of llouser and Bu.-er. the murderer of Miss
Polly Paul and Cassie Munch, of Cambria
county, and Christian Berger, the murder
er of Miss Mary Watt, of Germantown.
The warrants fix the execution of the two
first on Fridav, April 20, and the latter Fri
day, April 27th.
A large woolen factory is beir? erected at
Warsaw, Hancock county, Illinois. The
mill will give employment to 1 10 operative?
proper, and when worked to its utuiot ca
pacity, will turn out daily 1,000 or 1,100
yards of various grades of men's -cassimere
good-. This immense structure, will cost
$150,000. It is now in an . advanced stage
The ice bridge over the Niagara liver at
the foot of the Americau Falls still remains
intact, and is crossed daily by hundreds ot
people at the point known a "The Ferry."
The ice in the river ; between the. Falls and
Suspension Bridge could be measured by
the million cords, and it is estimated that
the river will not be c(par before the middle
The contract on behalf of the Gettysburg
Battle-field 'Memorial Association for the
purchase of the spot upon which General
Reynolds fell, has just been closed. Five
acres have been purchased, and-a suitable
monument will soon be erected to the mem
ory of the gallant deceased. . . .
The escape of the Fenian .Head-Centre,
James Stephens, from Ireland, is now ac
cepted as a fact, and from this it is inferred
that no general and formidable ' uprisine
against British rule is now meditated by
the leaders of the movement on that side of
Gen. Lee's Arlington estate belongs to
the government, having been purchased
at a sale for the non-paymgnt of taxes. All
talk, therefore, of restoring the land to Mrs.
Ijee. is sensational. Uncle Sam has a title
to the farm, which holds good against all
It is a notable fact that some of the mem
bers of Congress from Tennessee who are
denied admission to their seats.xare tump
ing Connecticut for the Union candidates,
lfovr long will it be before it will be safe to
admit them? . . -
Tom Thumb, wife- and baby have return
ed from a profitable tour in Europe. It is
stated as a curiosity that the baby earned,
as a show, enough money in a year to sup
port it comfortable dutintr a long life.
The right of black to ride in street cars
has gore un to the Supreme Court from
the Philadelphia Corn mo .1 I'leas, mid in
such form as to necessitate a final decision
of the main question.
A German L'razies reccrumends lubrica
ting cattle, ftfieeted by the rinderpest, with
petroleum, and mixing that oil with their
food. . --
Goux On Saturday, March 2fth, rold
sold at 243 premium, in New York. This
is the lowest point since the close x-f the war
AUCTIONEER. The undersigned having
been Licensed an Auctioneer, would inform
the citizens uf Clearfield count; that ho will st
tend to calling ?ale9. in any part of the county,
whenever called ufxm. Charges moderate
Address, JAMES H TURNER, '
Woodland, Pa., Clearfield Co., Pa
March 23, 186(5. 3t-p.
rjlO DMUiKARDS. A reformed inebriate
A would be happy to communicate (free of
charge) to as many of his fellow-beings as will
address him, very important and U3eful infor
mation, and place in their hands a scire enre for
the love of Strong Drink of any kind. ; This in
formation is freely offered by one who has. nar
rowly escaped a drunkard s grave. Address,
SETU B. HENDERSON,
Mar 23, 1866-3m. No. 9 Broad Ktrect, X. Y.
Q HAIRS I CHAIRS:! : CHAIRS!!!
Having resumed the manufacture of chairs, at his
shop located on the let in the rear ot his residence
on Market street, and a short distance west of the
Foundry, is prepared to accommodate his old
friends, and all others who may favor him with a
call, with every description of Windsor chairs,
lie has a good assortment ob hand, to which he
directs the attention of. purchasers. They are
made of the very beat material, well painted, and
finished in a workmanlike manner, and will be
sold at prises to suit the times.- Examine them
before purchasing elsewhere. ' - -Clearfield,
Pa., March 28. I860.
N THE COURT OF COMMON PJLEAS
L OF CLEARFIELD COCSir. .. . -
William Decker, A
No. 30 March Term 186ft
Ejectment for" speeifie ' Per
formances. Sheriff returns,
Defendants not found, and
no person, in possession of
XL V. Morse,
premises . .Now, 20ta of March Ibee, Plaintiff bv
his Attorney, moves for rule, on Defendants to J
appwr ua picat m ia wuud, iuu vrueroi puo-
lieation in accordance with the provisions of the
Act of Assembly. H. B. Swoon, PlfTs.t Att'y
Now. 20 of March 1865, Rula granted on De
fendants to appear and plead to the above stated
action of ejectment for a certain piece of land
lying on Andersons -creek, in Clearfield county.
Pa., fbeinsr part of a large tract known as War
rant No. 57S 1, and the same premises which the
Plaintiff. Joseph Miliiken. agreed to convey to the
Defendants, in consideration of the sum of $3000,
by article of agreement dated the 15th April,
166i,) returnable at June Term lfeotS.
Rule to be published in one newspaper in the
County of Clearfield, sixty days before the return
day thereof, and inserted at least three times, in
accordance with the provisions ef the act of As
scinply in such raves made and provided.
M.vh 2i. 1HW Br the Oeiir. i VV. '.;(.' t
Large discoveries of gold are said to have
been made on the land of the Hudson's Bay
company, in British America.
A-twrtiriHHtxt!t iHrargHyents.erantof )iyt
tur tfiJ lb charged do it hit yriee fa r pucro cm pit-i
- - - - - "
To insure alteration, the CASE muit accompb
ay notices, iu fuliows: Ail Cautions and StraTg,
w;th S1,E0; Auditors'. Aiauni Craters' an4 Ex
ecutors' notices, .$2,0, each; Dissolutions, S2;
e!l other trsusieat Notices at th8 sam ra'es
Ciher aiv:itisemen:s at S1.60 per square, for 3cr
less insertions. Ten lines (or less? count a square
BUSHELS of choice beans for sh!o by
IUVIN Jt UARTSUON.
VirAIiDLE, ttEED & CO., Wholesale
f f tiRoCKR.s, and dealers, in. Tobacco, Tea.
Spices. fco , Xorib East cornet of Sixih and Mar
ket Streets, Philadelphia. fcbU-Gui
GEORliB r. waudlk. : : : oharlks x. REED.
BONDS AM) .NOTES EOR SI,E The
undersigned is prepared to furnish . to tbiwe
seeking investments, GovcrHuicnt and eoui.iv
bonds - Alto five per cent tloverument notes.
II 11. SWOOl'K,
Clearfield May 4. ISfil. Att'y at Law
IAK.M FOR SALE The subscriber offers
tor sale his property situate on Potts Run.
Jordan township, coiii.i tin of 1 27 ncres of laud
1 of which :re cleared. There are several good
vein? of i-i! on the p);i!C, and an excellent wa
ter jiuwof which, if suitably iiut-ruved, would
drive a saw or grijt dm!! u.ot of the year. Will
bo soid cheap lor cish. T UDDLE. "
March 21, ls-3(5 tf. Clearfield borough.
11 UK L1C SXLE. There will bo exposed to
sale, by Public outcry, at -the residence of
the subscriber in Lawrence township, on Tuesday
the luth day of April. lSt'.o. tlie following personal
property, to wit: 2 Horses, 4 mileh Cows, 3 head
of jouti!? cattle, 2 set harness, 1 set buggy har
ness, 1 Wagon and hay ladders, 1 Dearborn wag
on and spring seat. Log sled, Log chain. Wheel
barrow, Fanningmill, Cornr-l. tiler, cross-out saw,
Cutting-box, Rakes and Forks, 2 Plows, 2 Shovel
plows, 2 Harrows, 2 Cultivators. Cow chaius Hay
by the ton, Corn and Oats by the bushel. Dining
table, Cookstove, Churn, besides other articles too
numerous to mention.
Sale to commenoe at 10 o'clock. A. M of said
day. A liberal credit will be given.
March 21. 1SC6. O. P. OUELICH.
TO PROPERTY HOLDERS, The atten
tion of the lot holders of the Borough of
Clearfield is called to the following Section of
the "Supplement of ordinance of April 9th. 1368,
relating to sidewalks." By a resolution of the
Town Council, parsed at its last meeting, the said
section was ordered to be republished in the Bo
rough papers tor three successive weeks, and
theu the Street Commissioner be required to
strictly enforce the same :
Section 3d, That all ditches now opened, or
may hereafter be opened, shall be kept open and
in repair by the respective lot holders before
whosu lots the ditches pass, and on default of any
lot holder keeping the ditches in front of his lots
open and in repair, that it shall be the duty of
the Street Commissioner to give such lot holder a
written notice to open or repair the same within
ten days, and on default of such lot holder to open
or repair the same the Street Commissioner shall
open and repair thesame at the proper costs and
charges of the respective lot holders, which shall
bn collected, with twenty per centum added, in
the same manner as is provided in Section 4 of
Ordinance to which this is a Supplement. By
order of the Council. WM. D. BIGLER,
March 21, 1 86fi-3t. iLJ?!l
TEW FURNITURE ROOMS !
Respectfully informs the ciiirens oT Clearfield
and vicinity, that he has commenced the manu
facture of all kinds of Furniture, in the shop ou
Market street adjoining the Foundry, where he
is prepared to make to order such furniture as
may be wanted, in good style and finish, to wit:
BUREAUS ANI SIDEBOARDS,
Wardrobesand rook-cases of all kinds; Bed
steads of every description ; Sofa.", Work-stands,
Hat-racks, Wash. stands, etc. And will furn
ish to order Hocking and Arm chair-. and
Parlor, common, and other chairs.
The above, and many other articles are furnish
ed to customers at lair prices for casu. or exchang
ed for approved country produce. Cherry. Pop
lar, JU le, Lin-wood, and other Lumber suitable
for Furniture will o taken ia exchange f ir woik.
Remember, the shop adjoins the Foundry.
December 13. I3t3 . . . K. M COiiKLE.
i Xi o t i n; a m
G0OD AlTO CHEA? T.
.Mm, Youths 3"d Hoys eait bo 'uplpied with full
suits of casoiitl'ie uud lushioua'jle eioihing at
RLiZEMSTtl-N BROS' & CO.,
where it is sold at prices that will induce their
purchase, . The universal satisfaction which has
been given, has induced them to increase their
slock, which is now not surpassed -by any esT;b:
lishment of the kind' in this part of the State.
Reizenstcin Bro's Si' Co.,
Sell goods at a very small profit. for cash ;
Their goods are well made and fashionable. ,
They give every oue the v-orlh of hia money..
They treat their customers ali aiiko. , -
They sell cheaper than every body else.
Their store is conveniently situated.
They having purchased their stock t reduced
- . prices they can sell cheaper U an others.
For these and other reasons persons should buy
their clothing at . .. 3
;.- REIZENSTEIN BiWS A CO.
" Produce of every kind taken at the highest
market prices. . May 13, lt01
. E - 2vl - IE - 3 - 23 - 33 - 33. ,
WILLIAM T. IRWIN
Has Removed His Cheap Cash Store :
To his sew rooms, recently erected on-South Sec
ond Street. Clearfield, Pa., where be will be
- pleased to have his old friends call to
see him, and as many new ones as
will favor him with their custom
THE CHEAPEST AND BEST GOODS
ABB TO BB RAO AT TDK
CHEAP CASH STORED
The undersigned has just received from the East-'
ern cities alarge and well selected stock of the
most seasonable goods, which he ean dispose of at
tha reasonable prices. . His friends and custom
ers are invited to examine his stock of goods, and
ascertain the prices before purchasing elsewhere
asheleeli persuaded none undersell hinr. His
stock embraces a well selected assortment of
; Dry-Gcods and Notions, Hardware,.
' Queeusware, Groceries, Drugs, Oils and :
' Paints, Glass, Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps,
Baskets and Buckets, School Books, Stationary)
Nails, Spikes, Axes and Salt, . ' -
And a great variety of other useful articles, alt of
which will be sold cheap for eash, or ex- .
changed for approved produce. '
Go to the "cheap cash -store' if you want to buy
go'tds ai fair prices
May 21. !-) . WM F.1KW1K.
Whale, and Linseed Oil. Pmii .
Varnish and P;nanf?l kitwl ,','
for sale by MARTSWICK A IKWis'1,
OIL TERRITORY AND LEASFs r
a'eby U. B. SWOUPK
Clearfield. Pa., Mar. 22. ISo5. Att'y at Lw
4 L ARGE LOT of Raft rope, small rope .7,
-fV Pully blocks, for sale by the coil, at ,
advance on coat by IKVINA HAKTSHOKs
4 COMPLETE ASSORTMENT of 60Lj.
I. of every variety, sold as low for cash, asTj
any store iu the county, by '
Dec. 6. 1866. IRVIN A UARTSQQKX.
ICWAUIS PANACEA, Kennedy's Medic)
r iis-ui cr , ueiuooia s uuenu, uaie a KaxX LiT.
er .Jayce s ana
1 Ayer's Medicines, for sale b"
SALT ! SA LT ! SALT !!! A prime am.
cle of ground alum salt, put op 1npatB,
saK s, at s 1 2a per sacx, at the cheap cash stoi t f
November 27. " , . . R. MOSSOc.
JEWING MACDIXES.-Persons desirB,
O of having a superior Machine, shonld bov
Wheeler A Wilson's Sample Machines on hand
Cleavfiold, Feb. 23. 66. II. F. NAUQLE. Ag't, ;
rilO HORSE OWNERS. The nndersig
J. having recently discovered an infallible and
simple cure for that annoying malady is hortea
known as' Hoof-bound." Any person sendinrfl
iu a letter, will receive Ly return mail a recipe
giving proper directions as to the necessarv treav
merit. - Address, JACOB IRWfN.
September 21. lM-tf. - Clearfield. Pa.
MACHINERY ! MACHINERY M-W,
are prepared t manufacture to order, an 4
repair all kinds of machinery, to wit: Steam eo
gines. Saw-mills, Mill works, bank ears, and
steam, gas . and water pipes and fittings, Steaia
pumps, ete. Competent machinists sent out to
make repairs. M? LAN A HAN A STOXfi
Dee. 13, l63-6m. Hollidaysburg, Pa.
Whiskers or Moustaches? Our Grecian
Compound will force theu to grow on the tmotb
est face or chin, or hair on bald heads, in Six .
Wecx. Price, fl.00 Sent by mail anywhere,
closely sealed, on receipt of price. Address,
WARNER A CO.. Box 133, Brookiin, York.
March 2t)th, lo66. : ,
CLEARFIELD HOUSE, CLEARFIELD
PA. The subscriber having purchased the
furniture and interest from H. 11. Morrow, in said
House, is now prepared for the reception of trsa
sient and permanent boarders. Kvery depart
ment connected with. his establishment will be
eonduoted second to none in the county. He res
pectfully solicits a share of publie patronage.
July 11, ISSO.-y. GEO. N. COLBL'RS.-
HB. MARTIN, WnoLBSALB a.is Kirui
G roc ke. corner of Blair and Montgomery
Streets. Hollidathbubo. Blair county. Pa., has
alw ys on hand a full supply of Family Urooe
ries, such as Family flour, Baoon, Fish, Salt, Coffee,
Teas, Sugars. Syrups CbeefaxXard. Soap. Brush,
Brooms, Buckets, Baskets, P&ncy Articles, choio- -est
brands cigars, french eonfectionaries, foreign -uuts
and candies, Ac. Feb. 14, 1366-3 tn.
B R. A. M. HILLS DESIRES TO I.
a J form his patrons that profession
al business confines him to hisoCce all;
the time, and he will therefore be un
able to make Professional Visits to any of his ac
customed plares this summer; but may be found
at his office on the southwest corner of Front and
Maia streets at all times, except when notice
pears in the town papers to the eoatrary.
. Clearfield, Pa, July I, ISM.
N. B. A full set of Teeth put In for 20.
CLEARFIELD M'RSERY. ESCOL'H
AGK HOMh? INDUSTRY. The undersigned'
having established a Nursery, on the Pike, about
halfway between Curwensville and Clearfield
Boroughs, is prepared to furnish all kindsof Fruit
treos, (Standard and dwarl.) Evergreen'. Shrub
bery, Grape Vines, Gooseberry, La w to n Black
berry. Strawberry and Raspberry vines. Also,
Sibrian Crab trces.Quince and early Scarlet Kbeo
barb. Ac. Orders promptly attended to. Address
Aug 3M864. J. D. WRIGHT, Curwensville,
1VEW FIRM. The undersigned have this day
1 formed a copartnership under the firm name
of Irvin A Hartshorn, for the transaction of a gen
eral merchandise and lumber business. A larf
and well seleoted stoc't of goods has been added
to that already orj hand at the -'corner store" in
Curwer.sville. where we are now prepared to show
customers a complete assortment, with prices i
low as the lowest. The highest market rates paid
ior lumber of all descriptions.- The patronage of
the public is respectfully solicited.
E A IRVIN.'
. W. R, UARTSUORX
Ourwon'ivi!le. July 1?. 1S53 ' - - ;
D lfip AUGHEY, PII0T0
. ill VT fJRAl'IIKii. having pureha.
cd the Photograph establishment formerly con
dueled by H. IJridge, would respectfully announce
to the citizens of Clearfield and adjoining coun
ties: that he hos recently made additional Im
provements to both sky-light and aparatus. and
he flatters h imself that he can satisfy the most
fastidocus taste in a trce and lifelike likeness
He al keeps constantly on hand a good assort
ment cf Guilt. Rosewood, and Walnut frames
Albums of all sizes and styles and an endless
variety of cases, lockets, etc. which he will dU
jne'of at very moderate prices, for cash. '
His gallery is in Shaw s row, (up stairs,) Mar
ket street, Clearfield, PH , where he is always rea
dy to accommodate customers . who may be tn
want of a good Likeness of themselves or friends.
Particular attention paid te copying all kinds
of pictures, etc. November 1, lr66
a it ts w ic k v & i n' w i x
D R U G G I H T 8 . "
liaring refitted' and removed to the room lately
occupied by Richard Mossop, on Market St., new
offer low for cash, a well selected assortment wf
DRUGS AND CHEMICALS.
Also. Patent Medicines of all kinds. Pa'nts. Oils.
Glass, Putty. Dye-staffs. Stationary, Touaeco sod
Segars, Confectionary, Spices, and a larger stock
of varieties than ever before offered in this place,
and warranted to be of the best the market af
fords. Inspect their '-stack' before purchasing
elsewhere, and they feel warranted inaayiagtbat
ton will be pleased with the quality and price of
their goods Remember the place Meseop's ell
stand, on .Market St. "Dts. 0, 136S.
The subscriber have entered Into eo-partnership,
and are trading ander the name of Irvio.
Bafly A Co.. in lumber and merchandise, at th
old stand of Ellis Irvin A Son, at the mouth el
Lick Run. They would inform their friends, an e
the world in general, tb-at they are prepared to
famish to order all kinds of sawed or hewn Um
ber, and solicit bills, for either horn er eastern
markets. " - ';-:-. v -
"They would also announce that they have Jo
opened : - ' -- " - . .
A NEW STOCK '
of well selected goods, suitable to the season, con
sisting of every variety nsually kept in eonntry
stores. Their purchases Bare been made since
the late decline in prices, which enable them te
ell at such rates as will astonish their customeM
One if their partners, Thomaa L. . Baily, resides
near Philadelphia, whose- business it w be te
watch the raancet and make - purchase on - the
most favorable terms. Call and see as.
' THOMAS L.BAILT,
Goshen tp.,Dee.6, 1865. LKWL5 I. IRWIN,
" " ' 1 . 1 . ; r-r '
SALT a god article, and very cheap at tfca
store of ' WM. F. IRWIN. ClerfieH
j T EATHEK an assoitment for sale by
j . , ' MEKRELL P.IGLHK '
t December 11,1 ?-4. - Ciesrael-i