Newspaper Page Text
S. J. BOW, BtHTOH AKO PIlOPirTOK.. i. frt-.
CLEARFIELD, PA., AUGUST 22, 186G,
UNION REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. :
MaJ. Gea. JOHN W; GEARY, of Comb. Co.
. REPUBLICAN DISTRICT TICKET. V ,
rocisscxBLT: : j
Lt. JOHN M. OHASE.of Woodward Twp.
. bubject to decuitm of conferees. . , ....
" . 1 11 . : . - t ; : !, -
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET. . "
-!. . . ASSOCIATIS JCDflES ': J'.
ABTHUB BELL, Esq., of Bell township.
Lt.? TH0S. ; LIDDELL, .of Clearfield Bor.
"' - COMMISSION P. R t ' ' - ' J
JACOB HOOVES. Esq., of Lawrence Twp.
JOHN.EUSSELL, Eaq.;jof Penn township.
.! A! . A Poll Acknowledgment;
The Clearfield litbubUcun of .the loth of
Augast.'contains the following, which ex--i
plains Itself: ' ' '-" j ' 1 -'"'-'-''-.
As'Explanatios'. Two weeks ao, in a rather
jocular manner, we Intimated that "W.A. W."
Dad had hi satchel stolen on the cars, containing
a number of papers and other valuables, and that
the editor of the .lonrtuil was in the same; car
as we presume there were ala. a score of other
persons. The statement, though true, seems to
hare offended oar neighbor tremendously. ' We
had made the shoe to fit another party, intending
to use the Journal editor as proof in the future,
if necessary. We are surry that he has, in his
haste of self-justification, "put his foot in it--'
We did not then, nor do we now, believe that he
it ok the satchel ; but, stfbmehow or other, his re
fined and chaste mind has become highly in
censed at what we said, and in his last issue noti
fies ns to retract. This we certainly d'fc if, as he
iutiinates, our language is offensive and slander
ous to him. ' We do not want to misrepresent, or
state that which may be - personally offensive to
anyone; but we may sometimes be mistaken, or
our language be uiUinterpretod, and in our un
couth, backwoods manner, publish that which is
offensive to the refined and educate! mind: ' This
seems to be our misfortune not' our ' design at
this time; hence, like Cot. Crockett's 'coon, -'we'll
come down," so far as our lanzuajto appears per
sonally offensive or slanderous, because nothing of
tbe kind was intended. In political affair we
acknowledge we do not draw a very fine sight
sometimes, but in personal or private matters we
always want to be right; and should we at any
time give offence in this way to any one, we de
sire to be notified of it, and the offenco poiutcd
out, in order to apply tne corrective.
That will do, George. Your "explanu-
ia satisfactory, f.
,-, . m , - Olymer to Withdraw ! -.
It really looks as if Hiester Clyiner would
be compelled to "withdraw" as a Guberna
toriaj candidate. . A verjr strong pressure was
brought against: him in the Philadelphia
Convention, and the . compulsory "with
drawal'' of Vallandigham, Fernando Wood,
ana Henry Ulay iJean, whose records dur
ing the war are not more objectionable than
Clymej's, has given it peculiar force. The
new party insist upon a new man of the
"National Union" stripe- a Soldier, if one
can be obtained, in CK'nier' place. It is
eaid that ' Clyruer is to be offered a Foreign
mission by Johnson, as a bribe to decline
which considering his hopeless chance to be
made Governor he will tyobably be glad to
accept. ' So farjis the Republicans are con
cerned,il makes not a bit of difference wheth
er.. Clymer withdraws or not. Gen. Geary
will sweep the field against any new candi
date the Copper-Johnson's can trot out.
.. .. . .. The Prospect.
Hiester Clymer is by no means popular
among the Democratic party leaders in the
eastern portion of the State. Indeed,promi
nent Democrats of Philadelphia have ' but
little respect for the Berks county politician.
and are not slow in thus expressing them
selves. Every day Geary's chances of suc
cea grow muck better, and if present ap
pearances are to be taken as an index for
comiig events, the soldier-candidate will be
eloctHl by a majority even much larger than
his warmest friends anticipate. "
If any one yet supposes that the Philadel
phia "National Union" Convention was not
gotten up in the interest of the Democratic
partly, he will probably be undeceived when
tie reads that Hester Clymer was in Phila
delphia "cheek by jowl" with the managers
of the concern, aud was cheered upon mak
ing his appearance at the Wigwaui. ,
The fact that the texts of Gen. Sheri
dan's dispatches to members of the Execu
tive departments are withheld, must be ta
ken as evidence that the original, garbled
publication did him great injustice. . The
same conclusion is reached by direct testi
mony from New Orleans.
Mr. A. II. Stephens was at Philadelphia,
but was not allowed by the managers of the
Convention to make himself .heard. Free
speech was suppressed in order to deceive
the people by a semblance of harmony. ; "
.- . mmm.f-
vThe President ha' issued a proclamation
restoring the wrTtof habeas corpus, in Tex
as, and declares that Texas is tranquil and
orderly and entitled to all the rights of a
State in the Union."
On the 15th, Hon. Thaddeus Stevens
was nominated for Congress by the Repub-"
licaus of Lancaster couuty, by acclamation. .
THE PHILADELPHIA CONVENTION.
;M On Tuesday, August ; 14tlv tie so-called
'National Union " Oouventioo assembled
at, Philadelphia, and continued in; session
for three days. An iinmense'Wigwam, ca
pable of holding 10:000 persons, had been e
rected for the accommodation of the parti-'
cipants and spectators. The gathering was
certainly the most miscellaneous affair that
has been seen in this country for many years,
comprising reconstructed Rebels from, the
South, inveterate Copperheads from the
North, and perhaps a tithe of disappointed,
nowhere in particular. Every State, we be
lieve," was represented,5 tut' many of the
prominent nien, whose names had .hereto
fore been used in connection .with the move
ment, were absent ; Among those in attend
ance were Gov. Randall, ' the two Blairs,
DooHttle. Cowan, Turlow Weed;'1' Dean
Richmond, Sunset Cox, Vallandigham, Fer
nando Wood, Gov. Bigler, Judge Wood
ward, Cornelius Wendell, Gov. Orr of South
Carolina.' Gov. Perry, Wm. A. Graham,
Ileverdy Johnson,.Garrett Davis, Alex. II,
Stevens, and. others of the same stripe.
; Gen.' Dix, of New York, was chosen tem
porary chairman, and Mr; Doolittleof Wis
consin, as permanent presiding officer, with
a Vice President and Secretary : from each
State.; - y. i
'. The managers of the Convention had ev; :
erythiug "cut and dried", for . the occasion,
and by a judicious manipulation of Vallan
digham and Fernando Wood, succeeded in
getting those two ' immaculate . patriots to
."withdraw" as delegates, though we can
not see how this, act will rid them of the o
diura of their having been 'nt there by the
party to which they belong.
There was any amount of cheering when
ever any promiuent man made his appear
ance, and great was the enthusiasm when
the delegates from Massachusetts and South
Carolina, headed by Gov. Orr and Gen
Couch, were asked to come forward, arm
On motion of Mr. Cowan, of Penn'a, a
committee of two from each State and Ter
ritory was appointed to prepare resolutions
and an address. Mr. Cowan and Hon.
Wm. Bigler represented Pennsylvania on
this committee. ' , '
The committee ; on resolutions reported
the following platform, or declaration of
principles: ! r .
The National Union Convention now as
sembled in the city of Philadelphia, com
posed of delegates from every State and
Territory in the Union, admonished by the
solemn lesson which for the last five years,
it has pleased the Supreme Ruler of the U
ni verse to give the American people ; pro
foundly grateful for the return of puacC; de
sirous, as a large majority of their country
men, in all sincerity to. forget and to forgive
the past; revering the Constitution as it
comes to us frqm our forefathers; regard
ing the Union in its restoration as more sa
cred than ever ; looking with anxiety into
the future as of instant importance hereby
u-suesand proclaims the following declaration
of principles and purposes, on which they
have with perfect unanimity agreed: .
First. We hail with gratitude to Alniirrh-
ty God the end of the war and the returu of
peace to our afflicted and beloved land.
Second. The war just closed has maintain
ed the authority of the Constitution, with
all the powers winch it confers and all of
the restrictions which it imposes upon the
General Government unabridged rnd unal
tered; and it has preserved the Union, with
the equal rights, dignity, and authority of
tne stares periectand unimpaired.
lhird. Representation in the Congress of
the United States and in the Electoral Col
lege isa right recognized in the Constitution
as abiding in every State, and as a duty im
posed upon its people, fundamental in its
nature, and essential to the existence of our
republican institutions; and neither Con
gress nor the General Government has any
poweror authority to deny this right to any
btate, or to withhold its enjoyment under
the Constitution from the people thereof.
Fourth. We callupon the people of the
United States to elect to Congress, -as 'mem
bers thereof, none but men who admit this
fundamental right of. repretientation, and
who will receive to seats thereiu loyal repre
sentatives from every State in allegiance to
the United States, subject only to the ConJ
stuutionai ngnt ct each House to judge of
the election returns and qualifications of its
Fifth. The Constitution of the United
States and laws made in pursuance thereof
are the supreme law of the land, anything
in the Constitution or laws of any State to
the contrary notwithstanding. All powers
not conferred by the Constitution upon the
General Government nor prohibited by it to
States, are reserved to the States, or to the
people thereof, and anion" the rights thus
reserved to the States is the right to pre
scribe the qualifications for the elective f ran
ch lse therein, which right Congress cannot
interfere with.. ( No State or combination of
States has the right to withdraw from the
Union, or to exclude, through their action
in Congress or otherwise, any other State or
States from the Union. The Union of these
States is perpetual, and cannot be dissolved.
Sixth. Such amendments to the Constir
tution of the United States may be made
by the people thereof as they may deem ex-
Eedient, but only in the mode pointed out
y its provisions; and in proposing such a
mendments, whether by Congress or by a
convention, and in ratifying the same, . all
the States of the Union have an equal and
an indeteasable right to a voice and a vote
thereon. - , , . ' '
Seventh. Slavrw ;a'
prohibited, and there is neither desire nor
purpose on the part of the Southern States
that " should ever be re-established uponievery shape and form which great calami
the soil or within the jurisdiction of the U
mted states; and the enfranchised slaves
in all the States of the Union should re
ceive, in common with all their inhabitants,
equal protection in every right of person
Eighth. -while we regard as ntterlv in
valid and never to be assumed, or mado nf h
I - - ... . - .....v...
binding force, any obligation incurred or un- 1
dertaken in making war against the United
States, we hold the debt of the nation to be
sacred and inviolable, and we proclaim our
purpose in discharging this duty, as in per
forming all other National obligations, to
maintain; unimpaired and unira peached, the
honor and faith of the republic. ;
Ninth. It is the , duty of the National
Government to recognize the services of the
Federal soldiers and ' sailors in the contest
just closed, by meeting promptly and fully
all their just and rightful claims for services
they have rendered the nation, and by ex
tending to thoseof them who have survived,
and to the. widows and orphans of those
;who,'fell, the .most generous and considerate
Andrew Johnson, President of
the United States, who in his great office
has proved, stead fast iu- his devotion to the
Constitution and the laws, and the interest
of his country unmoved by persecution
and undeserved reproich ; having faith un
assailable in the people,:and in the princi
ples of free -government, we recognize a
Chief :MagLstrate .whois worthy of the na
tion, and equal to the great crisis "upon
which his lot is cast, and we tender to him,
in the discharge of his high and responsi
ble duties our profound respect, and the
assurances of our cordial and sincere support.
The. reading of the resolutions was fre
quently interrupted by bursts of applause,
and at the close the audience rose en masse
to give vent to their satisfaction. .The res
olutions were adopted by a unanimous vote.
( ! The address was read by Mr. Raymond,
who was frequently interrupted by applause.
The document is' a very lengthy one,Tand
mainly but au amplification of -the resolu
tions. There are, however, a few para
graphs which are important as showing the
temper and purposes of the mauagers of the
Convention, and we, therefore, give them,
as follows:- - ' ; :
. History affords no instance where a peo
ple, so powerful iu numbers, in resources
and in public spirit, after a war so long in
its duration, so destructive in its progress,
and so adverse in its issue, have accepted
defeat and its consequences with so much
of good faith as has marked the conduct of
the people lately in insurrection against the
Uni.ed States. Beyond all question this
has been largely due flo the wise generosity
with which their enforced surrender was ac
cepted by the President of the United
States and the generals in immediate com
mand of their armies, and to the liberal
measures which were afterward taken to re
store order, tranquility and law to the States
where ali had for the time been overthrown.
No steps could have been better calculated
to command the respect, win the confidence,
revive the patriotism and secure the perma
nent and affectionate allegianee of the peo
ple of the South to the Constitution and
laws of the Union than those which have
been so firmly taken and so steadfastly pur
sued by the President of the United States.
'And if that confidence and loyalty have
been since impaired if the people of the
South are to-day less cordial in their allegi
ance than they were immediately upon tho
close of flie war, we believe it is due to the
changed tone of the legislative department
of the general Government toward them ;
to the action by which Congress has endeav
ored to supplant and defeatrthe President's
wise and betieficient policy of restoration ;
to their exclusion from all participation in
o'ur common Government ; to the withdraw
al from them of rights conferred and guar
anteed by the Constitution, and to the evi
dent purpose of Congress, in the exercise
of a usurped and unlawlul authority, to re
duce them from the rank of free and equal
members of a republic of States; with rights
and dignities unimpaired, to the condition
of conquered provinces and a conquered
people, in all things subordinate and subject
to the will of their conquerers ; free only to
obey laws in making which they are not al
lowed to share. No people has ever yet ex
isted whose lo3-alty and faith such treatment
long continued would not alienate and im
pair. . And the ten millions of Americans
who live in the South would be unworthy
citizens of a free country, degenerate sons
of a heroic ancestry, unfit ever to become
guardians of the rights and liberties be
queathed to us by the fathers and iounders
of this Republic, if they could accept, with
uncomplaining submissiveness; the humili
ations thus sought to be imposed upon them.
Resentment of injustice is always ami evcry
'.tchrre essential to freedom; and the spirit
which prompts the States and people lately
in insurrection, but insurgent now no longer,
to protest against the imposition of un
just and degrading conditions, makes
them all the more worthy to share in the
government of a free commonwealth, and
gives still firmer assurance of the future
power and freedom of the Republic, For
whatever responsibility the Southern peo
ple may have incurred in resisting the au
thority of the National Gevernment and in
taking up arms for its overthrow, they may
be beld to answer, as individuals, before the
judicial tribunals of the land, and for that
conduct, as societies and organized commu
nities, they have already paid the most fear
ful penalties, that can fall on offending
States in the losses, the sufferings and hu
miliation of unsuccessful war. But what
ever may be the guilt or the punishment of
the conscious authors of the insurrection,
candor and common justice demand the con
cession that the irreat mass of tho.s wlm
became involved in its responsibility acted
upon wnat tney belieed to be their duty,
in defense of what they had been taught to
believe their rights, or under a compulsion,
physical and moral, : which they were pow
erless to resist. Nor can it be amiss to re
member that terrible as have been the be
reavements and the losses of this war, they
have fallen exclusively upon neither section
and upon neither party that they have fal
len, indeed, with far greater weight upon
those with whom the war began ; that in
the death of relatives and friends, the dis
persion of families, the disruption of social
systems and social . ties, the overthrow of
Governments, of law and of order, the de
struction of property and of forms and
modes and of means of industry the loss of
political commercial and moral influence in
ties can assume, the States and tfeonl wh;h
engaged in the war against the Government
of the United States, have suffered tenfold
more than those who remained in allegiance
to its Constitution and laws. These consid
erations may not, as they certainlv do nnt.
justify the action ofthe insurgent States
win, uu ju;i f-v-iiuiu-xs miuu win reiUSe to i
them very considerable weight iu dotcrmin-'
ut no just or generous mind will refuse to
ing the iine of conduct which tho govern- j
toward them; V ', ' J ;.,;' "'"
""We call upon you, therefore,, by every
consideration of your own' dignity and safe
ty, and in i the name of liberty throughout
the world,' to complete the work of restora-:
tion and peace which the President of the
United States has so well begun, and which
the policy adopted and the principles assert
ed by the present Congress alone obstruct.
The time is close at hand when members of
a new Congress are to be elected. If that
Congress shall perpetuate this policy, and,
by excluding loyal States and people from
representation in its halls, shall continue
the k usurpation - by whk-h' the legislative
powers of .the government are now exercis
ed, common prudence comefc"us to antici
jxite augmented discontent, a sullen icith
dratrfd from' flit duties awT oblirjettions of
the Federal Government, internal dissension
and a general collision of sentiments and
pretentions which map renew, in a still more
fearful shape, the cirif icar from tchich we
hnvejnst emerged. We call upon you to in:
terpose your power to . prevent the recur
rence of so transceudant a calamity, r We
call vpo yon in every Congressional district
of erery State, to secure the election of mem'
hers, tcho, icliatever otlusr differences may
characterize tJieirMtlitical action, will unite
in recognizing tlie RIGHT OF EVERY State
of the Union to representation in Con
gress, AND WHO WILL ADMIT TO SEATS IN
EITHER BRANCH, EVERY LOYAL REPRESEN
TATIVE FROM EVERY LOYAL State in alle
giance to the Govern ment, icho may be found
by each House, in tlie exercise: of the power
conferred, upon, it by the Constitution, to
Jiave been duly elected, returned and quali
fied for a seat therein. V -A
committee was appointed to wait on
President Johnston and present him with a
copy of the proceedings, etc, after which
the Convention adjourned. :'
' - THE INTENDED FEATJD. ' :
The distinction between evidences of sin
cere penitence and utterances coined in view
of an eniergenc', and for a special purpose,"
should be borne steadily ib mina, more
especially, in view of the high game being
played at Philadelphia. The Convention
purgod itself of Vallandigham and his set,
solely because it would be impolitic to per
mit them to sit as members. This act of
the convention evinces the expertness of
the managers, but the choosing of traitors
and copperheads to go to Philadelphia was
high proof of the actual state of things, and
the real danger. ; However the convention
may strive to cover this up and suppress all
appearance of it there, the danger remains
and will .grow, and is all the more to be
dreaded J'or the attempt to hide it. A
masked battery is more to be feared because
more destructive than au open' one. 1
In the Philadelphia convention Louisiana
has a certain number of mild-mannered
gentlemen, consenting for the time to abate
the habitual expression of treasonable sen
timents, whereas the true, representative
of Louisiana, a a reconstructed State claim
ing equality in the Union, is the New Or
leans massacre, the terrible fact that peace
able aud orderly citizens are compelled to
flee on account of their Unionism a state
of things strikingly similar to that which
existed in the early davs of the rebellion.
! It is a stupendous fraud the Philadelphia
convention has deliberately undertaken to
perpetrate. Governor Orr says the South
accepts the verdict ot the war, is peaceable
and loyal, deserves to be treated well, and
would act as she should act if permitted to
re-enter, in perfect equality,- the Union.
How must the words, in view of the daily
evidence of their falsity, blister his tongue!
We refer not to isolated cases, to occasional
disturbances resulting from a disordered so
cial condition ; but to the glaring fact that al
most the entire military force of the country
scarcely suffices to protect Union men from
the growing . rebellious, spirit all over the
South. We refer not to irresponsible or
distorted statements, but to the testimony
proceeding from amoug officers and living
witnesses in the persons ot fugitives fleeing
for their lives, bringing with them warnings
by Vigilant Committees and self-appoin ted
"regulators," whose office it is to "clean
out" Union men. Such facts' as these told
us what was the Southern spirit immediate
ly proceeding ; the rebellion they prove
what it is now ; and they are no more to be
disregarded or treated lighlty now than they
were then. , . .
Tho Philadelphia Convention is a stupen
dons and de-perate scheme to mask the de
formities of the South. But it would be as
reasonable to attempt to mask a volcano by
throwing a blanket over its mouth, as to un
dertake to conceal the facts as shown in the
eruptive rebelliousness prevalent and grow
ing in ' nearly everv Southern State, with
speeches and resolutions at Philadelphia.
The fugitives and expelled Union men, ar
riving in Washington, are the living wit
nesses of a damnable truth which a thou
sand Philadelphia Conventions, with ever
so much clap-trap of South Carolina, and
Massachusetts arm-in-arm, cannot blot out.
General - Howard Commissioner of the
Freedmen's Bureau, has wriuealetter in
reply to some inquiries made by the Hon.
Roswell Hart, member of Congress from
New A'ork, concerning the operations , of
the bureau. The General details the organ
ization and work of the bureau, giving its
statistics from June, 1865, to June, 1806,
from which it appear that the number of
persons receiving rations is decreasing, and
that the poor whites dependent on Govern
ment bounty are equal in number to the
blacks. The letter closes with the opinion
that, in the present condition of affairs, the
bureau is indispensable. ;
The legislature of Kentucky restored all
rebels to the privilege of citizenship and
they have manifested their appreciation of
I he magnanimity of the government by e
leetincr an out and nnt mKol
of clerk of the Courts one who was irnDris-
uijcu im svBtue uisioyany. . incy nave ut
terlv overwhelmed everv anlirlaf vln
even suspected of partiality to the Union.
Tt- oraa Ar.vMw.nn Cr-. 1 1 11 .
xv wmumu iui iucu canaiuates in tne.
State to onhllsh eert.ifi
and sacrifices in. the rebel cause to insure
s The old "Clucks' ! of the Johnson Admin
istration have at last hatched out onq little
"Chick." Colorado Territory has just elec
ted A. C. Hunt, the Johnson eamiid.ir fnr
delegate to Congress, over Chalicott, Re
publican, lue Copperheads did the work.
'From New Orleans. Aug. 16, 1S66
King, the homicide, publisher of the New
Orleans Times, asserts in Jetters to his
friends that President Johnson threw Gen,
Sheridan's dispatches under the table, and
received his (King's)' as authentic A re
sponsible member of the' Legislature de
clares, authentically, that President John-.
son expressed his regret . that all the mem
bers of the convention had not been dispos
ed of by the mob. '
Many of the Cons, from Berks went to
Philadelphia last 1 upsdav in th limw or, A
belief that they would see their friend Jeff
l'avis there. It Andy Johnson had thought
he could do his new rarty any good, of
course he would have had Jeff there. He
thinks if a little too -foonrand will leave the
stern statesman to frreon mutton chops
and fried oysters; a' short time longer.
Heading Journal. ' " ' . " - " "
They have a way of "putting things'" out
west that, -to say; the least of it is" very -expressive.
Among the resolutions of a lat
Union convention in Illinois we tind the fol
lowing: Jiesolced, That "treason must be made o
dious," but it cannot be made odious by giv
ing rebels seats in Congress, nor by feeding
Jefferson Davis on poached eggs and fried
- i '' 11 f ;
One of the dupes of a New : York adver
tising swindler, who sent the requisite a
mount of fractional currency for the" pur
pose of learning a "certain and quick mode
of getting rieh, ' received the reply 'work
like the devil, and don't spend a cent"
AttverHrmtttsrtinlargtt(pe,rKts,er out of plain
stglrwill be charged JovSlepriee forspacrorciipied
To intare attention, the CASH muit accompa
ny notices, a folio wr All Caution and Strays,
with $1,50; Auditors', Administrators' and Ex
ecutors' notices, $2,50, each ; Dissolutions, S3;
all other transient Notices at the same rates
Other advertisements at $1,50 per square, for 3 or
less insertions. Ten lines (or less) count a square
DR. M. WOODS, having decided to remove
to a different location, would respectfully in
form all person baring unsettled accounts with
him. that he is desirous of making settlement at
an early day. He will be found in his office in
Clearfield nntil Sept. 8th, 1S68.
Aug. 22. 1866. . , M., WOODS.
DISSOLUTION OF PART."KKMUP.
The partnership heretofore existing be
tween Jacob Kider of Snyder townshfp, HTiir
county, and John W, Qabegan of Tyrone, Blair
county, carrying on a marble yard in Clearfield
town, Clearfield county. Pa., known as the firm -of
J. W.Gabagan fc Co., is this day dissolved by con
sent of both parties. JACOB RIDER. i ' "
Aug. 18, lS(it$.-3tp. JOHN Vi. UAHAGAN.-
GKAPJE VINES FOR SALE All tbe
leading hardy varieties of firf t quality : i
Concord, I year old 25 ctscack, or S2u 00 per 100.
2 50 " 40 00 pet 100.
Rebecca, 1 " " 50 " best white grape.
Iowa, 1 $1 50 best Amber grape.
: Any other varieties below nursery prices.- Or
ders solicited as soon as convenient and filled in
rotation.'- AM. HILLS.
N. B. Vines ready for removal by the 15th of
October. ' Clearfield. Pa., Aug. 22.
TEN Oil E.There will be sold at public out
cry, at the residence cf tho subscriber in
Pike township, on Saturday. Sept. 1st, lHi'ifi, the
following property : One yoke of young cattle,
well broke ; one good milk cow, six ton of good
timothy hay, and oats and rye straw. Also,
plows, barrows, On good log slod ond vind mill;
together with a variety of household and kitchen
funiiture. - Sale to commence at 1 o'clock p.
when terms will be made known.
Aug. 22, 18iiii.-pd. tiKOKGE A- BOAL.
INFORMATION WANTED concerning
Uufus X. iloliobaugb or George W. Scrautou,
who is supposed to have enlisted in the 2d P:.
Cav. Vols., Co. F, from Clearfield county. If this
notice should reach the eye of Uufus D. Iiollo
ba jgb or (ieorge W. Scranton, it will be greatly
to his interest to respond to it. Any body know
ing his fato will confer a great favor and be rea
sonably rewarded by addressing A. B. Hutchin
son. Bellefonte, Pa., or Capt. Martin Polan. Miles
burg, Centre eouniy, Pa. Aug. 22. '68. 5
SHERIFF'S SALES. By virtue of sundry
writs of VeiiUilioni H.rpoitas. issued out of the
Court of Common Pleas of Clearfield couuty. and
to me directed, there will be exposed to public sale,
at the Court House in the Borough of Clearfield, on
MONDAY the 24T11 DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1866,
the following described Real Estate, to wit:
Two certain traots of land situate in Karthaus
tp.r Clearfield county, Pa, one thereof bounded
east by laud of Edward Mciiarvev, south by land
of Jacob Michaels, and west and north by lands
of John Vought, containing ten acres, being all
cleared, and having a frame house and log barn
erected thereon. ; The other thereof bounded
east by land of James R ouch, south by Oliver
Moore, west and north by lands of Isaac" McClos
key, and containing one hundred acres, being un
improved. . Seized, taken in execution, and to be
sold as the property of William Michaels.
Also A certain tract of land situate in Mor
ris tp., Cleai field county, Pa , bounded by lands
of John Hill on the east, on the south by land of
Peter Schwartx, on the west by land of John
Hockenbury, and on the north by lands of Zacha
riah Jones, containing siity-two acres, with forty-five
cleared, and a log house and barn erected
thereon. Seixed, taken in execution, and to be
sold as the property of John Davis. -'-
Also A .certain tract of land situate in Jordan
tp.. Clearfield eounty, Pa , bounded on the east by
land of Robert Patterson, south by land of Peter
Patterson, west by lands of John Glasgow, and
north by land of John McNeaT, containing about
119 acres 65 acres cleared, and having a log house
and barn erected thereon Seined, taken in exe
cution, and to be sold as the property of David
Robison and Thomas Robison." -
Also A certain tract of land situate in Penn
township, Clearfield county, Pa. ' Bounded East
by land of Read & Weaver. South by land of E.
Fenton A S. Derrick, West and North by lands of
E. Fenton, containing about 106 acres, with 10
acres cleared and having a frame house and log
barn erected thereon. Seized, and taking in exe
cution, and to be sold as the property of Georze
Also A certain tract ef land situate in Boggs
township, Clearfield county, Pa. Bounded on the
East, West and North, by lands of James B. Gra
ham, and on the South by land, of Jacob Smeal,
containing 1 1 acres, with li acres cleared, and
having a small frame house and stable erected
thereon. Seized, and taken in execution, and to
be sold as the property of Enoch (J. Gray
Also A certain tract of land situate in Wood
ward township, Clearfield county. Pa. Bounded
on the South by land of S. Shoff, West by land of
S. Shoff, and 5orth and East by turnpike roads
containing about 1 acre and having a large frame'
house and stable erected thereon. Seized, and
taken in execution, and to be sold as the proper
ty of Nancy Henderson. '
Also A certain tract of land situate i n Beoca
natp., Clearfield eounty, Pa., bounded east by
lands of Graham 4 Co , north by lands of Joseph
Berge, south by Clearfield creek, containing about
one hundred and fifty acres. Seised, taken In
execution i;nl to be sold as the property ot Hen
ry W. Kill mar. . .. ,
Also, by virtne of a writ of alia ft. -tho
following described real estate: . '
A piece of land situate in Pike tp., Clearfield
eounty. Pa., beginning at a white oak, thence
north 94 perches to a post, thence east 5 perches
w a hemlock, south 43 perches to a white oak,
east 22 perches to a red oak, west 27 per. to place
of beginning, containing 9 acres and 65 perches
and allowance. Seized, taken in execution, and
to be sold as the property of James A. Boal.
Aug. 22. 1366. JACOB FAUST Sheriff.
S T O
CLEARFIELD COUNT F, PA.
The undersigned would respectfully annoo
to Ihe Citiien nf riffurfiolii annntw v .
- J , . U .
opened a now store in Marysville, and that he t
now receiving a Urge and splendid assortmilt
seasonable goods, such as M
DRY-GOODS AND NOTIONS,
Hard-ware, Queens-ware, Groceries,
Drugs, Oils, Paints and Glass, Boots, Shoes Rt
and Caps, Clothing, and Stationary '
and in fact a genera .assortment of . goods, ti
as are generally kept in a country store.
Desirous of pleasing the publie, he will oM
best endeavors to keep on hand the best of good,
and thereby hopes to merit a liberal share of p
ronage. Call before purchasing elsewhere, a i
determined to sell goods at moderate prices fm
csh,or exchange them for, every dsscripti
of Lumber, at market prices
Sept. 27, 1865. STACY W. THOMPSON.
p A Y A T T E N T I O N n
. GOOD BARGAINS i '
AT THE CLEARFIELD FOUNDRY.
We hereby notify the publie, that the Foundry
in the Borough of Clearfield, has been put in fail
blast, by the undersigned, who are now ready i
accommodate the oouimanity with anything per
taining to our line of. business. We keep cod.
stantly on hand a general assortment oltovet ind
castings, among which are the following -
Cook, Tarlor and Ten-plate Stoves,5
for burning either wood or coal ; Sala
mander stoves, Iso. 4; Vase stoves,
.No's 3 and 4; Wash-kettles, 16 jj
: and 20 gallons ; Farm dinner-
bells, two sizes ; JTire grates, 20 and 28
inches Plows and plow-castings. .
We are also prepared to mase all kinds of GRIST ;
and SAW-MILL IRONS, and special attention -will
be paid to the repairing of TuaasHixQ M
chixes . . . " ,
Persons in want of anything In our line would
do well to give as a eal I. Every description of "
approved country produce and old metal, takes
in exchange for our manufaetures, at the highest
market price. HARLEY A SOJiS. ,
Clearfield, Nov. 1,865 If.
P URN ITU RE R OO 31 S.
JOHN GUELICH, .
Desires to inform his old friends and customers
that, having enlarged his shop and increased his
facilities for manufacturing, he is now prepared
to make to order such furniture as may be deair- '
ed, in good style and at cheap rates for cash. 11
mostly has on hand at bis "Fui niture Rooms."
a varied assortment of furniture, among which i,
BUREAUS AND SIDEBOARDS,
Wardrobes and Book -cases; Centre, Sofa. Parler,
Breakfast and Dining extension Tables.
Common, French-posts, Cottage, Jen
. . ny-liind and other Bedsteads.
SOFAS OF ALL KINDS. WORK-STANDS, HAT
RACKS, WASH-STANDS, Ac
Spring-seat, Cain-bottom, and Parlor Chain;
- And eoinmon and other Chairs.
L O O K I N G'- GLASSES
Of every description on hand, and new glaw ft?
old frames, which will be put in on very
r-SGanble terms, on rhort notice.
He also keeps on hand, or furnishes to order, if air,:
Corn-husk, Hair and Cotton top Mattresses.
COFFIN'S, OF EVERY RIM),
Made to order, and funerals attended wita a
Hearse, whenever desirable.
Also, House painting done to order.
The above, and many other articles are famished
to customers cheap for cash or exchanged for ap
proved couutry produce. Cherry, Maple. Poplar,
Lin-wood and other Lumber suitable for he busi
ness, taken in exchange. for furniture.
Remember the shop is on Marserstreet. Clear
field, and nearly opposite tbe -Old Jew Store."
Decchiber 4. ISSl - ' JOHN GUELICH.
L W A Y S A n E A D !!
BOYS TON, SHOWERS, A GRAHAM.
Are now offering goods to the pnblio at tht) .
, . LOWEST CASFI PRICES.
Their stock consists of a general variety t
Dry-Goods. Groceries, Hard-ware, Queens-ware,
Tin-ware, Willow-ware, Wooden-ware. Provuioair
Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, and Clothing, to.
" ladies dress goods
now opening, consisting of Plain and Fancy Silks,
Delaines, Alpacas, Ginghams, Ducal s. Prints, Jl
rinos. Cashmeres, Plaids, Brilliants. Poplins. B
rege. Lawns. Nankins, Linen, Lace, Edgings, Coi
erettes. Braids, Belts, Veils, Nets, Corsetts, Na
bias, Hoods, Coate, Mantels, Balmoral sXirts. II-'
siery, Gloves, Bonnets. Flowers, Plumes. Rlbboni,
Hats. Trimmings. Buttons, Combs. Shawls, Braid,
Muslins, Irish Linens, Cambrics, Victoria Lawni,
Swiss, Bobinets, Malls, Linen Handkerchiefs etc
Of Mens Wear
They have also received a large and well select
ed Stock, consisting ot Cloths, Plain and Fane;
Cassi meres, Cash m ere ts, Tweeds, Jeans, Cord a
loya. Bever-Teen, Linens. Handkerchiefs. Xefk'
ties, Hosiery, Gloves, Hats, Caps, Scarfs, etc., etc.
. Ready-Made Clothing
In the latest styles and of the best material,
e insisting of Coats, Pants, Vests, Shawls, Oret
oats, Drawers, Cashmere and Linen Shirts, etc
'. -,. Of Boots and Shoes,
They have a large assortment for Ladies sod Gti
tlenaen, eonsisting of Top Boots, Brogans, Pftmp
Gaiters. Balmoral Boots, Slippers, Monroes, ete
Groceries and Provisions
Such as Coffee, Syrups, Sugar, Rice, Cracker,
Vinegar, Candles. Cheese, Flour, Meal, Bacon,
Hsh, coarse and fine Salt, Teas, Mustard, etc.
' ' ' Coal Oil Lamps,
Coal oil, Lamp chimneys, Tinware a great varie
ty, Japanware, Egg beaters. Spice boxes. Wirs
ladeis, Sieves, Dusting pans, Lanterns, etc ,
r : Carpets, Oil-cloth,
Brooms. Brushes. Baskets. Washboards. Bncketl,
Tubs, Churns Wall-paper, Candle wick. Cottos
yarn and Batting, Work baskets. Umbrellas, ex
Angers, Axes, Chisels, Saws, Files, Hsn"
Hatchets, Noils, Spikes, Gri-id stones, Stoas"
Trunks, Carpet bags, Powder, Shot, Lead, et.
V' V '. ' School Books,
Writing and Letter paper, Faney note nlJJL ,
meroial paper, pens, pencils and ink. copy
slates, ink stands, fancy and common enreiop-
' ; Flavoring Extracts,
Patent Medicines, Perfumery of various kistt
Fancy soaps. Oils, Paints, Varnishes, and in i
very thing usually kept ia first class btcrs-
Carriage Trimmings, .-
Shoe Findings, Glass and Putty, Flat ir
Coffee mills. Bedeords and Bed serews, Mates,
Stove blacking, Washing soda and Soap,e,
They invite all persons to call and exam
their stock and hope to give entire satisfaction-
. BOYNTON, SHOWERS 4 GRAB A
liiearneia, Fa., Sept. 6th, 1865.
PROVISIONS. Flour, bacon, lard, esser
dried beef, dried fruit, received regal''!
the store of 1 Mar. 22.1 J. P. KRAli
ORSE-SIIOES and horse-nails. t
A ufi. 23. MERRELL A BUjLJ. -