Newspaper Page Text
BY s. x now.
CLEARFIELD, PA., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1867.
VOL 13.-NO. 48.
LOST 8HEEP. '
How many sheep are straying,
Lost front the Saviour's told ;
Upon the lonely mountain
They shiver with the cold ;
Within the tangled thickets, :
Where poison vines do creep,
And orer rocky ledges
Wander the poor lost sheep. ;
Oh, who will gd to find thenai ?
Who, for the Saviour's sake, .
Will search with tireless patienee
Through briar and through brake?
Unheeding thirst and hunger,
Who still from day to day, '
Will seek as for a treasure
The sheep that go astray ?
Say, will you seek to find them ?
From pleasant bowers of ease,
Will you go forth determined ' '
To find the ' least of these ?"
Fer still the Sariour calls them,
And looks across the world;
And still he holds wide open :' -The
door onto his. told. : .
How sweet 'twould be at, evening, ' '
If you and I eould say, .. -''Good
Shepherd, we've been seeling
, The sheep that went astrayl
lieart-soreand faint with hunger;
We beard them making. inoatj ; .
Audio! we come at night-fall,' :
Bearing them safely home." -
Wis Do Fade as a Leaf. A3 the trials
of life thicken and the dreams of other days
fade, one by one, in the deep vista of disap
pointed hope, the heart grows weary of the
struggle and we begin to realize our insig-
nificance. J hose who have climbed to the
pinnacle of fame, or revel in luxury and
wealth, go to the graveathtst with the poor
mendicant who begs pennies by the wayside
ana lite mm are soon forgotten. Genera
tion after generation, says aneloqueut mod
ern writer, have felt as we feel, and their
iellows were as active in life as ours are
now. They passed away as vapor, . while
nature wore the same aspect of beauty as
when her Creator commanded her to be.
t I 11 1 tl . 1 m
-vim so nsewise snail it be when we are
gone. The heavens will be as bright over
our graves as they are now around our
path ; tho world will have the attraction for
offspring yet unborn that she had once for
1 1.,., -
tmrsvuves, ant mat 6iie has now lor our
children..' letahttle while, and all this
will have happened ! Days will continue, to
move on, and laughter and soar will be,
r.eara in the very chamber in which we
died : and the eye that mourned for us will
Le dried and will glisten with joy : and even
our cmidrcn win cease to think or us, and
will not remember to lisp our name.
Hospitality Among Lions. "I have
been assured," says Chenierin his "Present
itate of Morocco' "that a Brebe who went
out to hunt the lion, having proceeded far
into a forest, happened to meet with two
lion s whelps that came to caress him. The
hunter stopped with the little animals, and,
waiting for the coming of the sire or the
daui, took out his breakfast and cave them
a part. The lioness arrived un perceived by
tne huntsman-, so that he had not time, or
perhaps wanted the courage, to take his
gun. After having for some time looked at
the nian who was thus feasting her young,
the lioness went away, and soon after return
ed, bearint a sheep, which she laid at the
uuuwiuau sieeu iuu ueix me one 01 ine
family, took this occasion of making a good
meal, skinned the sheep, made a fire and
roasted a part, giving the entrails to the
young. The lion came also, and, as if re
specting the rights of hospitality, showed
no tokens of '' ferocity: Their guest the
nut dayr having finished his provisions, re
turned, and came to the resolution never
more to kill those animals, the noble gene
rosity of which he had so fully proved. lie
caressed the whelps at taking leave of them
and the dam and sire accompanied him till
he was safely out of .the forest." :
A Hat Hunt. A correspondent writes
to the Agricultural Department, from Ver
million county Illinois, "That the farmers'
Club of El wood township, Tecently resolved
upon a general rat hunt.. The members
ere divided into two parties, with the cap
tains, who also divided the territory of the
county. At the termination of the hunt,
the number of tails counted reached 4,671,
wd the total number killed Was 7,400. The
rartitipants, with their "wives numbering
in all about two hundred took dinner at
the expense of the party, killing, the smallest
number." The corrfispondent adds: The
damage that would have been done by these
rats in one year, allowing an ear of corn per
jy to each rat would amount to over
,500 for corn alone; and it is reasonable
10 suppose that this sum would be doubled;
re we to include all other damages. Divi
'" the amount among the persons taking
lrt w the hunt, it would pay all their tax
& and leave a surplus sufficient to repair dis
trict school houses and" furnish large bells
or he same. Let other communities try a
TO hunt, and the? will have fine sport, sure
remuneration, and unmolested sleep at
flight-" .. ; ; .. . ,; ,.
"MrBor DRUxtf.' "Drunk ! my boy
wank !" and tears started to the mother's
Jes, and she bent her head in unutterable
SOrKw. In that moment the visions of a
"seful and honorable eareer were destroyed,
! one of worthleflsnes; if not absolute
honor presented itself. Well did she
now that intemperance walks hand in hand
ith poverty, shame, and death, aud her
"other g heart was pierced as with a sharp
Pointed steel. Ah ! young man, if the holy
-teoiing 0f jove fQT jjer wjj0 bore you not
within you, shun that which gives her
Patn--adhere to that which gives her joy.
Y "he is with her Father in Heaven, shun
l"t course of life, which shuts the gates of
javen against youand debars you from
ciety forever. - Tho -drunkard ; can,
n"er inherit the kingdom of G0d, - )
.. Chained to a Corpse.
The speech of Mr. fl rnss. A1Jtnr "of tliA
Democratic German paper, the Staats Zei
tuhff, delivered in the Convention at Albany
was not only an admirable statement of the
VivVi3 oi uiaimoou euurage, out it was
an illustration of skilful tiartv tactics. It
si n i liner ia t t An ir , i I a.
took exactly the position - which the Demo
cratic party as a sagacious organization
snouia nave taken at the end of the war,
I he logic is simple. Slavery, upon which
as a special issue, parties rested, being gone!
iue true poucy was to abandon all the ol
prejudices and measures founded unnn it.
and to accept the situation. With the fall
of slavery, and in the situation of the coun
-. -1 i . .i . , i
j. n was eviusnc mat tne colored man
would be politically an eaual citizen. Sla
very being gone there wa3 no reason for in
sisting upon keeping him disfranchised, and
could the managers of the Democratic party
nave oeen sagacious enough to perceive it,
there w a chance of restoring tie old party
under a new name.
As it is, the Democratic nartv is an organ
ization of opposition upon a principle which
wnouy reverses the course of reconstruction,
repudiates the theory of the war, and leaves
every great national question unsettled.
I he Democratic) policy is to treat the States
exactly as it nothing had hannened but
riot ; it has been suppressed, and that is the
euu oi it. noinmff more puerile can be con
ceived than such a view of the situation.
It is a statesmanship which omils all the
facts. It is a folly - which finds no si?nifi
ca".ce in the terrible words spoken to a king :
"Sire, it is a revolution " And until the
mind of the country is utterlv confused no
such party can hope for restoration to pow
er, except by some chance of an alliance
with a vote at the South unfriendly to the
uovernment arid the Union.
So long as this is the course of the Dem-
ocratic party, so long as its organs sneer at
loyalty and applaud treason bv inuemin. so
lone as men who honestly cave time, money.
personal service, ana uncouirtrumi.smp devo
1 , .
tion to the country during the war perceive
in those papers, with distaste and dissmst.
the sympathy with the utterlv un-American
spirit which has so long ruled the society of
me oouin, just so long they will suspect
ana spurn the JJemociatic party.. .Every
where, as in the New York Convention, it
appeals and panders to a hostility of 1 ace
which can lead to nothing but evil when the
subjected it arc equal citizens. Even Dem-.
ocrats ot character and position serve an
imaginary public which demands the sacri
fice ot liberty or justice : or, knowing their
constituents, they stultify themselves bv
yielding to an ignoble prejudice. Could
they once cast this kind of subserviency
aside we could hope tor a sudden restoration
ot uuiversal prosperity.
As it is, however, the better men are in
fear of the worst. The demagogues, who
have no object but personal advantage at nil
hazards, would instantly expose to the in
dignation of ignorance a man who took high
ground and soutrht to plant the party unon
it. And from this springs one of the chief
perils of our politics. J? or when the intelli
gent and catholic consciously defer to the
dictation of the ignorant and passionate the
uovernment becomes essentially base in it
self and humiliating to everv honorable cit
izen. Nothing is more certain than the in
timate relation between morals and politics.
As the sense of a moral law dies out of the
mind of legislators the State approaches an
archy. Yet, if legislation is to be dictated
by the worst part of the population and by
the worst feelings, how long can we hope
that morality Will linger in politics f
Now, there is this essential difference be
tween the two great parties in this country,
tne one has the inspiration ot the moral sen
timent and the other has not. We do not
mean that all Republicans are good men. or
all Democrats bad men : but we do mean,
as we have said before, that the tendency
ot the Itepublican party is to lift its worst
members up to its best principles, while that
ot the Democratic party is to drag Us best
men aown to a wretched policy. inia is
unavoidable, but it is undeniable. Thus
the I emocratic policy for a generation may
have been interpreted by its wisest and sin
cerest men as merely State-rights, while
the Democratic rallying-crv has been. ' 'Down
with the nigger !" On the other hand, the
reproach incessantly urged against the Re
publican party Dy the most acrimoniou,
Democratic journals, is that it was really led
by the extreme radicals. Uut surely, even
it this should lead to the cry of "Up with
the nigger ! which is the more inviting of
the. two cries to an intelligent and generous
man ? Is society, in this country, likely to
be more benefitted by a feeling and a policy
that degrade or that elevate any class in the
So long as the Democratic party cling to
the old issues they are chained to a corpse,
and they have no secret charm to make the
dry bones live. Harper's Weekly.
Peculiarity of Scottish Idiom. There
is a well known case of mystification, caused
to English ears by the use of Scottish terms,
which took place in the house of Peers dur
ing the examination of the magistrates of
Edinburg,touching the particlars of the
Porteous Mob in 1736.. The Duke of New
castle having asked the Provost with what
kind of shot the town-guard, commanded by
Porteous, had loaded their muskets,received
the unexpetfed.njpry- ''Ou, juist sic as ane
shut duks and siclike fook wL ' '.-This was con
sidered as a contempt of the House of Lords,
and the poor-Provost would have suffered
from misconception of his patois, had not the
Duke of Argyle (who must have been ex
ceedingly amused,) explained that the wor
thy chief magistrate's expression, when ren
dered into English,' meant to describe the
shot used for duck and water fowl. ' The
circumstance is referred to by Sir Walter
Scott, in the notes pf the Heart of Mid-Lo-thiart.
:; .1 i
Thrilling Encounter with Black Snakes.
Prof. J. Mitchell, the celebrated "South
Mountain ' Wizard," says the Boonsboro
(Md.) Odd Fellow, while out eunniner re-
; cently, had a most thrilling adventure with
a aen ot Dlaclc snakes, known as "racers.
' . - .
it urn wnicn ne narrowly escaped with his
lite. As is his habit, the Professor had ta
ken his lavorite carbine" and cone into the
mountain after squirrels. The best part of
me, iorenoon had been spent in beating
inrougn the brush and over the rocks with
out meeting with any adventure, and but
ordinary success in procuring game. Sud
denly, however, he came to a ledge of rocks,
about a mile from the South Mountain
House. Estopping a moment to take a sur
vcy of the surroundings, he saw. a large
black snake stretched out on a rock sunning
himself. . lie at once took up a couple of
stones and threw one at his snakeship, but
unionunaieiy niissea mm. a his aroused
the snake, and in an instant he uncoiled
himself, and stood with his head erect, as if
inuignani at tins intrusion, and at the same
time he gave loud, shrill hiss, or rather a
whistle, The Professor delivered his sec
ond stone with such precision as to mortally
wound his enemy. No sooner, however,
had he thrown the stone than he heard a
rustling among the brush to his left, and
another whistle louder and shriller than the
firsts Turning his eve in the direction from
whence came the noise, he saw a monstrous
black snake (a racer) coming directly to
wards him, with head erected about five feet
from the ground, and his forked tongue
darting from his distended jaws as if bent
on fight .
The Professor, who is an acknowledged
crack shot, immediately raised his carbine,
fared, and had the proud satisfaction of see
ing the monster snake roll over in the ago
nies of death having his head split ooen
with the ball. This proved but the com
mencement of the battle : before the Pro
fessor had time to congratulate himself upon
his success in vanquishing two of his foes,
a third one, measuring about eleven feet in
length, and thick in proportion, had ap-
Sroached to within a few feet, of him, his
ead erect, hissing and darting his tongue
out in a manner to appal the stoutest heart.
To retreat was out of the question, a fight
was the only alternative, and quick as
thought he leveled his carbine at the snake's '
bead, but, unfortunately, missed .lt at; ther
ooiiiB uiuo uiuiiuiiiK 111a caruiiit; . uiiuii lilt;
ground. With the rapidity of lightning
the black snake attacked the Professor, and
commenced winding his slimy coils around
bis -legs and body, tighter and - tighter at
every coil of his loathesome form, until the
Professor was unable to move a foot.
His efforts to extricate himself from the
"ciils of death" as they seemed to be
were unavailing, for with every effort the
folds lightened, and the work of respiration
became difficult. Death and the snake
stared him in the face, and made cold chills
of horror and agony creep over his body.
t was a fearful moment a moment of the
most intense horror and agony, that made
the flesh creep, the bluod chill, and the hair
literally "stand on end, like nuills upon a
fretful porcupine." Nothing but his great
fresence of mind saved him from strangu
ation and a loathesomo death, llcoollect
ing that his hunting knife hung by his side,
he seized it, and with his nerves braced by
despair, drew it across the body of the snake,
severing. it at a stroke. The coils relaxed,
the snake dropped at his feet, and the Pro
fessor was free again.
liy this time he heard a great rustling in
the bushes, and the dry bark crackling in
every direction, accompanied by loud, shrill,
angry hisses aud whistling, as if the whole
surrounding woods were filled with snakes.
Deeming discretion the better part of valor,
he hastily grabbed up his carbine, girthed
his hunting knife, and beat a precipitate re
treat. The Professor was pursued by the
black snakes for some distance, but being in
a hurry he had no time to look back and
count the numbers. He says that had they
come one at a time he would not have re
treated, but to attack him by companies,
brigades and divisions, was enough to fright
en any man.
Two Sundays Every Week.
The United States ot America always was
"the greatest nation in creation," as every
body who has listened to a Fourth of J uly
oration, well knows. But since our annexa
tion of the Russian possessions, we've taken
one step ahead. Other, and less happy,
great and powerful nations have their pecu
liar points of which to boast' England brags
that the sun never sets on her flag ; France
that her eagles have flown in every capital
of Europe. But the United States can now
boast of the most wonderful fact of all a
fact that no other nation can ever approach,
and may not hope to rival. We have now
in this happy Republic, two Sundays every
week, as now may be seen by the follow
ing extract from Mr. Sumner's pamphlet of
our hew Russian purchase : 'As the settle
ment of this coast caine eastward from Rus
sia,, bringing -with the Russia flag western
time, the day i9 earlier by twenty-fours with
them than with us, so that their Sunday is
our Saturday, and the other days of the
week are in corresponding discord. This
must be rectified according to the national
meridian, so that there shall be the same
Sunday for all, and the other days of the
week shall be iircorresponding harmony.
Singular Test. There is a curious or
deal in India, which shows the action of
fear upon the salivary gland. If a wrong
is committed the suspected persons are got
together, and each is required to keep.a
quanity of rice in his mouth for a certain
time, and then put it out again; and, with
the greatest certainty,' the man who had
done the deeds puts it out almost dry, m
consequence of the fear of his mind keeping
back the saliva. ; ,
A Literary Curiosity.
Two terribly tired travelers toiled through
giea thickets, thickly thorned, toward the
xuupurn turnpike telling touching tales the
oreticallv told, tn th
BCiteS CnOrOllChlV thonraliml tOKhnmna
1 wv V U M W UVMggMV IUVUI
Therefore, the throng that threw themselves
inicKening thitherward thought them Thcs
,a,a Tl 1-1.1 . t . . ,
xiiraso-iiKe tuey tnundered thrason
ntuiy meir thnttless threnodies. Thirsty
1 ."PPted together. Their instability
wiu mem tolerably tolerant. Their tortu
osiry, too, transfigured the Tahtans timor
ously. Their tiaras, that Tiffany toilfully
u-uuuieu iui tne topaz trembled therein,
took the throng. The tokay that they took
trying ine tavern table, told terribly tint
ing, tingling, troubling their ihrmirhto tl
their tiutinnabulary tones tortured the tired
townsmen;they theieupon thrashed the tipsy
lyruman tyros through the town., They tit
tered thereat, therefore thereupon the torn
tits twittered iouchmclv. transnnrtinw there
by the thoughtless throng to that transitory
tranquility that thoroughly transcends the
lerriUC trance. lWO rrashv rranners rnir-
gingtwo terrible trydacticle tigers, took three
triennial tulips to the theologic teachers
mere, telling thorn that theorems Hheoreti
cally treated tended toward tirinir tho Inn
uioughtlul tbeoligans ; that, therefore, the
ology theticallv tinctured thnroiifhlr throt
tled the thin thesis that theophany throws
theurgy to the thoughtless. Their tedious
tnning teased the teachers terribly, though
men lueuneu isseu ineir ineositv tnronpn
uui, inereiore the turnkey took the two to
A fl ( ., .
the trap. lhe tailor triiumed them taste
fully, their testimony taken tachieranhieallv.
laborer tabooed them, till their taciturnitv
turned to the tallest talking. These trying
things turned their tantrums to thoughtful
tatneness. A he tigers thereupon took to the
thickets, the trappers to the tollgate. Tar
dily they tendered the tax; tartly throwing
tne testy taxer the two tens, they tawdrily
took to their travels. The Th?s mans far.
nedto tell the truth their tendencies ten
dering their tickets to tempt the town. The
tagrag thronged the taphouse talking theat
ncauy. ine tavern thronged, the town
tattlers told tautological tales, ten times ten-
sible, tense, terse, thickly tinged, titilatiug.
tujsued to tickle the though tless. The thea
tre took "The Tempters Toils" threw the
1 ncaire-tenamg town to transcendents ism
The town-clerk, town-crier, townsman, town
tinman, townrtinker, town-tailor town-turn
key, totM, turned theatrically topsy-turvey,
Here We Comr There was a wedding
in a church in a village near Chicago, re
cently, which was attended by a crowd of
people, the bride being a famous belle in
the section, and the bridegroom a late offi
cer. There is a story about him that was
revived with great effect at the wedding.
He was in the western frontier service, and
one day (so the story goes) he went out to
hunt a bear. He had been away from camp
a few hours, when his voice was heard faint
ly in the distance, exclaiming :
"U-e-r-e toe come!"
In a little time the same cry was heard
agaih, but nearer ; then it was repeated at
intervals, hearer and londer ; then finally
the bold captain emerged from a bit of
woods near the camp, running at the top of
his speed, without a coat, hat or gun. In
he came to the camp, shouting :
"Here we come."
"Here who comes ?'A inquired a brother
"Why ine and the game," gasped the
officer, pointing to a big bear who showed
himself at the edge of the woods, took, a
look at the camp, and then, with a growl at
missing his expected meal off the captain,
disappeared in the woods again.
"But why didn't you shoot the bear, and
then bring him in?" inquired one.
"What's the use in shooting your game, "
said the captain, testily, "when you can
bring it in alive, as I did ?"
The story got home before the captain did
and was in everybody's mouth. The other
night, as the bold captain led his intended
bride into the church with pride and grace
so readily inspired by the occasion, some
wicked wag sang out from the gallery :
e-r-e we come
Which was followed by such a shout of
laughter as theold church never knew before.
Tiie Dutchman's "Bony." "Chon you
recklemember dat little black bony I pyed
mit the bidler next week?"
"Nothings,only I gitesheated burty bad.
"So?" , t 1-
"Yah. You see in the vust place he lsb
plint mit bote legs, and fery lanie mit von
eye. Den ven you gits upon him to rite he
rares up pehint unt kicks up pefore so yer-
ser as a chackmule. I dinks I dake him a
liddle rite vesterday, unt no sooner I gets
straddle his pack he gommence dat vay,
churst so like a vakin peam on a poatstream ;
unt ven he gits tone, I vas so mixed up
mide eferydinks, I v'mts mineself zitten
around packwards, mit his dail in mine
hantsvor de bridle."
"Veil, vot you going to do mit him?
"Oh, I vixed him petter as sham up. I
hitch him in te cart mit his dail vere his
head aught to be; den I gife him about a
dozen cuts mit a hidecow ? he starts to ro,
put so soon he sees te cart pefore him, he
makes packwards. Den I takes' him out,
hitch him de rite vay, unt he goes rite off
shust so good as anypody's bony."
Archbishop Whatelyonce puzzled a num
ber of clever men in whose company he was
by asking them this question: 'Hoj' " j
that white sheep eat more than black ?
Some were not aware of the curious fact;
others set to work and tried to give learned
and long reasons ; but all were anxious to
know the real cause. After keeping 'them
wondering sometime he said: 'The- reason
is because there are more of then ' - ... . .
What Every Young; Man Should Do.
1. livery young man should make the
most of himself, intellectualy, morally, so
cially and phvsicallv.
2. He should depend upon his own efforts
to accomplish these results.
m 3. He should te willing to take advice
from those competent to give it, and to fol
low such advice, until his own judgment or
convictions, properly founded, should others
wise airect. - -
. 4. If he is unfortunate enough to have a
rich and indulgent father, he must do the
Miue can uner the circumstances, which
win ue 10 conduct niniseit very much as
though he had not these obstacles to over
r TT l 1 ...
o. lie snouia rememember that young
men, it they live, grow old ; and that the
habits of youth are oftener than otherwise
perpetuated in mature man. Knowing this
1... -.1 l j w ,? .
11.1, iie Miuuiu govern inmseii accordingly.
6. He should never be disannrftfred b
small ocginnings, Put remember that near
m v. 1 . .
ly all great results have been wrought out
from apparently slight causes.
7. He should never, under any circum-
stances, De idle, it he cannot fand the em-
E toy men t he prefers, let him come as near
is desire as possible he will thus reach
the object of his ambition.
8. All young men have inalienable
rights," among which none is greater or
more sacred than the privilege to be
someb dy.". . ..
Jeff. Davis and the Vermont People.
Jeff. Davis visited Stanstead last week.
and was the guest of Hon. T. Terrill.
Fred. Terrill. Eso... broucht him from
Sherbrook, in a very quiet manner, profess
edly to see the country and to consult in
regard to an investment in the gold mines
at llatley. On Ihursday, as we learn from
the Newport (Vt.) Express, Mr Terrill,
in his best turnout, took Davis about the
village to ride, when several incidents trans
pired not altogether pleasing to either the
host or the guest. N ot only boys Out men
hooted at him in the street, and greeted
nai with those familiar words. "We'll hane
Jeff. Davis to a sour apple tree." He was
Irequently asked where he had left his
petticoats, and various little remarks
more suggestive than pleasing, everywhere
fell upon his ear. One lady, stung by the
rcuuttecbtou sua aenin ot a near reiufve .M
A.ndersonville, gave utterance to her feel
ings bv hurlini? a stone at him. Permis
sion was asked that Jeff, might ride about
the grounds of Lands Fierce, tisq., and
take a look at his noted herds, but the re
quest was emphatically denied by Mr. IL
Pierce,, in charge of the premises who de
clared in unmistakable language, " that iu
no event would Jeff. Davis be admitted to
AWflshinfftnn correspondent of the Chris
tian Advocate says that the excellent Bishop
of the Methodist church, who is now visit
ing the Pacific coast,will lose no time in ex
ploring the new territory, with reterence to
a Christian mission there without delay,aud
adds: '"The first postoffioe in Russian A
merica was established by the Department
this week. It is called 'Sitka,' and John
1. Kinkhead is the Postmaster, lhe mail
. . .... 1A
matter to 'Sitka will bo sent by vessel ironi
San Fran isco. I learn that quite large em
igration to the newly acquired land has been
When a counterfeit is presented at the
Bank of England, the gold is instantly paid
for it. If it comes from some known per
son he is only asked where he got it If
from a stranger, the cashier signals to his
detective, always in waiting, and the officer
follows secretly. Before many hours the
band is in possession of the stranger's biog
raphy. The offender once arrested, is hke-
to be tried, convicted, and sentenced,
within two days ; wherefore Great Britain
is not an luvitmg held tor that branch ot in
A Wilmingt6n, (Del.) paper relates that
Jeremiah Ayres, of the 1st Delaware regi
ment, who was a prisoner at Anuersonvme,
has been suffering from indisposition for
nearly a year, and was seized with vomiting
a few days ago, when he threw up a ball as
arge as a robin s egg, and on breaking it,
found it to consist of corn hulls, which
must have collected while he was in the
rebel prison pen. He was much relieved
after the expulsion of this substance, and
his health is now improving.
In a school recently a teacher took occa
sion to relate an anecdote of the little girl
who tried to "overcome evil with good,"
by giving a new Testament to a boy who
had illtreated her. The story was appreci
ated, for a few minutes afterwards one boy
struck another and being asked the reason
said he was "trying to get a lestameut
This was a practical bearing altogether un
expected. During a recess at a school in Avon, Wis.,
lad pushed back Harriet Wilson, a girl of
fourteen. She tnpped and leii, ner neaa
striking heavily on the ground. The por
irl gasped but once, and ail was over.
he girl had a presentiment 01 her death
two or three weeKS peiore tne latai
event ocenred, and had. repeatedly spoken
on the subject with her parents and others.
. . .. 1 '
The book of : the impeachment evidence
will contain nearly 1,000 pages, and will be
accompanied by two other volumes of equal
size, which will be filled with long documents
obtained from the files of the different De
partments, and other sources, including the
reports of the several House committees.
Twenty thousand Americans are estima
ted to haye crossed tb Atlantic from wst
to cast, since February last
I IT ALTER BARRETT, Attorney tLw, CIi
T field. P. My 13. 1863.
MERRELL A BIGLER, Sealers In Hardware
and manufacturer of Tin and Sheet-iron
tare, Second Street, Clearfield, Pa. Jnne '66. -
HF. NAUGLE, Watch and Cloek Maker, and
. dealer in Watches, Jewelry, Ac. Room in
Graham's row, Market street. Nor. 16.
HBUCHER gWOOPE, Attorney at Law.Clear
. fiold, Pa. Offict in Graham's Row, foordoo I
west of Graham A Bo jn ton's store, r Nov. 19.
I TEST, Attorney at Law. Clearfield, Pa., wilf
. attend promptly to all Leral business entntst-
ed to his care in Clearfield and adjoining eouri
ties. Office on Market street. JuIt 17. 1867.
FORCEY k GRAHAM, Dealers In Square acd
Sawed Lumber. Dry-Goods. Oneensware. Gro
ceries. Flour. Grain, Feed. Bacon. Ae.. Ao.. Gra
hamton, Clearfield county. Pa. Oct. 10; '
J. P. KRATZER, Dealer In Dry-Goofls. Clothing;
Hardware, Qaeenaware Groceries. Provi-.
stons.etc.; Market Street, neatly
vuun uouse, viearneia, 1'a.
HARTSWICK A IRWIN. Dealers in DrngSj
Medicines. Paints. Oils.Stationarv. Perfnmn.
ry. Fancy Woods, Notions, etc., etc., Market street;
Clearfield. Pa Dec. fi, 1885.
(( KRATZER A SON, dealers in Dry Goods,
y. Clothing. Hardware, Queensware, Groce
ries, Provisions, Ac. Front Street, (above the A-
cadeioy,) Cleai field, Pa. Dee. 27,1S5. ,
JOHN OUELICH, Mancfurer of all kinds ot
Cabinet-ware, Market street Clearfield. Pa
lie also makes to order Coffin, on short notice, and
attends funerals with a hearse. Aprl0,'59.
THOMAS J. M'CULLOUGn, Attorney at Law,
Clearfield, Pa. - Office, east of the "Clearfield
o Bank. Deeds and other leeal instruments nr.-
iiared with promptness and accuracy. July 3. :
J" B M'EN'ALLT, Attorneyat Law, Clearfield,
. ' Pa. Practices in Clearfield and adjoining:
counties. Office in new brick buildin? of J. Botn-
t in, 2d street, one door south of Lanich's Hotel.
RICHARD MOSSPP, Dealer in Foreign anil Do
mestic Dry Goods. Groceries. Flour. Baeonl
Liquors, Ac. Room, on Market street, a few dnora
weet ol JounUOJiet, Clearfield. Pa. . Apr3Z.
B. READ. M, D.. Physician and Sn. ireon:
bavine removed to Gaana J. KtIpt's rian'd j
near WfiMm' Grove, Pa., offers his professional;
services to the citizens of tbesurroundine country.'.
T?RAXK BARRETT, Conveyancer and Real
n Kat&ta A pent. Clearfield. l'a Office on Sect.
ond Street, with Wa Iter Barrett, Eeq. Agent for
Plantation and Gold Territory in South Carolina
Clearfield July 10, 137. - . . .
I FREDERICK LEITZINGER, Manufacturer of
t all kinds of Stone-ware, Clearfield, Pa. Or-,
dew solicited wholesale ot retail. He also keeps
on hand and for sale an assortment of earthen-
ware, of his own manufacture. Jan. lj 1S63
JOHN H. FULFORD, Attorney at Law. Clear
field, Pa. Office with J. B. McEnally, Esq.V
over First National Bank. Prompt attention girr,
en to the securing of Bounty claims, Ac, and to
all legal business. Marcn Vt, 1867.
rocenes, Jisrdware. queens ware.riour
. . . i ,
con, etc.. Woodland. Clearfield county. Pa. Also
extensive dealers in all kinds of sawed lumber
shingles, and square timber. Orders solicited.
Woodland, Pa., Aug. 1 9th, 18B3
ENTISTRY. J. P CORNETT, Dentist, offers
his professional services to the citisens of
Curwensviile aud vicinity. Office in Drug Store,
cjrner Main and Thompson SU. Maj2lS66.
T BLAKE WALTERS, Scriviaer and Convey-.
. ancer. and Agent for the purchase and sale
of Lands, Clearfield, Pa. Prompt attention giv
en to all business connected with the county offi
ces. Office with W A.Wallace. Jan. 3. -
WALLACE. BIGLER A FIELDING, Attor
neys at Law' Clearfield, Pa.. Legal business
of all kinds promptly and accurately attended to.
Clearfield, Pa., May 16th, 186S.
WILLIAM A. WALLACE WILLIA BIOLEB
J.BLAKE WALTERS FBAXK riELPlSC
DR J. P. BURCH FIELD Late Surgeon of the
83d Itcg't Penn'a Vols., having returned
from the army, offers his professions! serv.icea.tet
the citisens of Clearfield and vicinity. Profesr
sional calls promptly attend ad to. Office on-'
Sonth-East corner of 3d and Market Streets.
Oct. 4. 1865 6m p. ' ,
urn itu he no o m s;
Desiresto 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 desir
ed, in good style and at cheap rates for cash. He.
mostly has on hand at his 'Furniture Rooms,
a varied assortment of furniture, among which ia,;
BUREAUS AND SIDEBOARDS,
Wardrobes and Book -cases; Centre, Sofa, Parlor,
Breakfast and Dining extension Tables, - ,
Common, French-posts, Cottage, Jen.-.,
ny-lond and other Bedsteads.
SOFAS OF ALL KINDS, WORK-STANDS; HAT
RACKS, WASH-STANDS, Ao.
Spring-eeat, Cain-bottom, and Parlor Chairs;
And common and other Chairs.
L O O K I N G-G L A S g B S
Of every description on hand, and new glasses fcj
, old frames, which will be put in on very.
ronaonable terms, onehurt notice. v.:
He also keeps on hand, or furnishes te order. Hair,' ,
Corn-husk, Hair and Cotton top Mattresses.
COFFINS, OF EVERY KIND,
Made to order, and fanerab attended with.
Hearse, whenever desirable.
Also, House painting done to order.
The above, and many other artieies are furnished-.
to customers cbap for cash or exchanged for. an?
proved country produce. Cherry; Maple. Poplar, '
Lin-wood and other Lumber suitable for the tafc ,
ness. taken in exchange for furniture.
Remember the shop is on Marxet atreet, Clear
field, and nearly opposite the '-Old Jew-Store.-December
1. 1881 r JPHNGUKUCH
E A G L B H O T E L , -CURWEN8Y1LLE,
.LEWIS W,,TEN 3ETC1, Pbopbietok.
Having leased- and refitted' the above betel, he
is now ready to aocomuMMlate. thetraFeUJag uV-i
lie His bar contajps the choicest brands of liij
Ufir. Ha solicits a share of public patrons
July 11th, 18. , . ..-