Newspaper Page Text
1 1, fi .:
9 r j"tji . l
g. J. ROW, EDITOR ABD PBOPBIETOB.
CliEARFIELD, PA., SEPT. 4, 1867.
REPUBLIOA5 STATE TICKET.
- FOR SUPREME JCDGE, -
Hon.' HENS Y -W.' WILLIAMS,
OF PITTBBrRO. '
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
Oapt. JAMES M. "WELCH, of Pike.
, '' ' FOB SHERIFF,
SANSOM B. LINGLE, of Goshen.
i - . . i ir- i-.- J'OB TBEASOREB.1
; , AETHTJE BELL, of Bell. - , .
FOR DISTRICT ATTORI5KT, ,
JOHN H. FULrOED, of Clearfield. ;
. DAVID DEESSLEE, of Union.
FOR JURY COMMISSIOSBR,
JAMES GLENN, of Ferguson.
"JAMES IRWIN. Sr., of Lawrence.
WILLIAM E. BEOWN, of Clearfield. ,
1 What is to be Decided. : 1
- The Election in Pennsylvania, in October,
is to decide more than the success of candi
dates for State and county offices, says the
Telegraph! Contests at the ballot-box now
decide upon principles, whether political
parties so will it or not" The people of the
South who armed for the destruction ot the
Government : were whipped on the" battle
field. They resorted to the sword as an ar
biter of differences which could have been
adjusted without its aid, and they were de
feated. . But , they are not satisfied with an
overthrow in battle, they are not content
with the logic of war. The ballot-box is
now to decide still further the injustice of
treason; the power and ability of those
who believe in strong government. These
facts are all important. It is necessary that
the voter know there is as much force in a
ballot as in a bullet, 'when the contest is be
tween loyal men and traitors. The people
of Pennsylvania must decide with the ballot
as they did with the bullet, whether or not
traitors shall control the government. We
must decide whether Northern ideas of good
government, of order, peace and observance
ofthe law shall prevail, or whether the
Southern idea of resistance to the law, en
couragement of disorder, defiance of author
ities, murder, arson and revolution, shall be
established. This is the issue of the con
test now waging in Pennsylvania.
1 1 : . , ,
The Object. The New York Herald,
which has suddenly become . the favorite
organ of the President, intimites that the
object of the removal of the district com
manders is to give all the disfranchised reb
els an opportunity to vote at the approaching
Southern elections in defiance of existing
laws. This result is to be brought about by
a general amnesty proclamation releasing all
the secession leaders from the existing pen
alties, and overriding, by an edict from the
White House, the law3 of Congress. The
Ilerdld contends that in this event it would
become the duty of the district command
ers to grant universal suffrage, and adds :
It may be m anticipation of a neglect or
refusal to perform this "duty on the part, of
the original five military commanders of the
districts that the President has thought fit
to remove them,' or some of them, prior to
the issue of an amnesty proclamation." The
present indignation of the country at the
removal of Sheridan and Sickles will be
greatly increased it this conjecture of the
object of these changes should prove correct.
Execution of Winnemore. George
W. Winnemore, convicted of the murder of
Mrs. Magilton, of Philadelphia, was execu
ted at Moyamensing prison, in that city, at
11. o clock, A. M., on Thursday, August
29th. He made a few remarks to thank
those who had been kind to him. He would
not - receive the ministrations of any pro
fessors of religion, and protested his inno
cence to the last At a quarter after eleven
the" body was cut down, and it was found
that death had resulted from strangulation.
The brain was large, clean and active, with
less of the vital fluids than usual. Before
death Winnemore said, that at death, his
spirit would remain in the world to haunt
and disturb those who had persecuted him..
He died without professing religion, a con-
firmed spiritualist,. There was very little
popular excitement about the execution.
The failure of the N ational Labor Con
gress to accomplish much good is partially
accounted for by the statement that its lead,
era endeavored to engineer it for the benefit
of the Democratic party. c. .
Gold is ajjain on the advance,, the inevit
able consequence of .the extraordinary Pres
idential rwrforaances. . ,
A' Worthy Candidate.
' The loyal voters Ithe Common wealth
ask . rio higher tribute; to the worth and char
acter of Judge Williams than the, following
neat compliment paid.him by, the only daily
Democratic paper of, Western Pennsylvania
the day following hisnomuiation. It said :
The ridminatioirof the Honi- Henry W."
Williams as a candidate forjudge of the
Supreme Court is a good one. lie was the
best man named before the Republican con
vention, and possesses legal and moral qual
ifications for the responsible position to
which he has been nominated. Both par
ties have now presented their candidatesi
An important duty, has been, faithfully,, dig;
charged by the respective conventions. The
campaign may now be conducted vcitliout
personal aspirations, and decided upon the
principles of the two great parties. , This is
as it should be. It is an auspicious sign of
the ' times, and if the county conventions
are equally fortunate in the selection ot leg
islative candidates, thero will be a stop put
to the deplorable corruption at the seat of
government under a new reign of honest
men and conscientious legislators. Pitts
burgJi l'ost, June 2$th, 1867. ; " C-
The Post, in referring to. the above, on
the 29th of August was pleased to say :
"We-4iave nothing to take batfk or modify.-
Of Judge Williams' private or legal
reputation we have nothing but words of
praise, and however it may suit some pug
nacious and heady politicians, we cannot
bring ourselves to view personal assaults as
either wise or politic." ,
The Post, no doubt, speaks the truth in
regard to the "legal and moral qualifica
tions" of Hon. Henry W. Williams, the
Republican candidate for Supreme Judge ;
and yet, in the face of this positive testi
mony of a candid opponent, the "pug
nacious" small fry Copperhead papers per
sist in denouncing Mr. Williams as a "hig
gling, fanatical, curly-headed, - sour-faced
adventurer," with "no reputation." All
honest and well-meaning voters will view
these "personal assaults" on the ."private"
reputation of a worthy man ia their proper
light; and, on the Second Tuesday of Oc
tober, thousands will vote for Hon. Henry
W.: Williams, who,: otherwise, would 'have
supported his opponent. Let the people
remember these facts, and go to the polls
with the assurance that Mr. Williams will
be elected by an overwhelming and trium
' ! Grant's Indictment of the President.'
The Detroit Post regards the letter of
General Grant as the grand indictment on
which Andrew Johnson "will be tried and
convicted, and removed from office." In
the language of Grant, he is charged with
an "effort to defeat the laws of Congress,"
fot granting "a triumph" to the "unrecon
structed element in the South those who
did all they eould to break up this Govern
ment by arms and now wish to be the only
element consulted as to the method of re
storing order ;" for "emboldening them
renewed opposition to the will of the loya!
masses, believing that they had the Execu
tive with them ;" for removing Gen. Sher
idan, though "he had performed his civi
duties faithfully and intelligently ;" for dis
regarding General Thomas's services in bat
tling tor tne Union, and assigning him to
relieve Gen. Sheridan against his earnest
protest : for removing Gen. Hancock when
tne puoiic interests demanded his services
in a "complicated department;", for disre
gardmg military interests, pecuniary inter
ests, patriotic interests;" for defying "the
expressed wish of the country that Genera
Sheridan should not be removed," and the
"earnest remonstrance of the General of the
Army, who protested, in vain, aeainst it,"
in "the name of a patriotic people who have
sacrificed hundreds of. thousands of lives
and thousands of millions of treasure to
preserve the integrity and union of this
iu xerK3 county me Administration is
turning out all the assistant assessors, and
replacing them with Democrats of the real
Copper ring. This is, of course, a cam
paign measure, and may be followed up all
over the btate preparatory to the election.
We do not think the aid or friendship of
Andrew Johason will help Judge Shars
wood, nor do we believe that gentleman
himself values it very highly. Once before
it was attempted to buy up Pennsylvania
with post-offices, but a disastrous failure
was the result. This old Commonwealth,
with its broad fields and substantial, indus
trious population, is no ground for a "poor
TTU-.LC uuuucian to onerare in.
Judge Williams' Pkospects. Ac
counts from Western Pennsylvania are most
cheering. West of the Alleghenies Judge
Williams' name is a tower of strength, and
will rally to his support thousands of oppo
sition voters. His spotless integrity his
unblemished reputation his unquestioned
loyalty in the darkest hours have won for
him hosts of friends. More than that, the
ungenerous and ungentlemanly course of
the Democratic press, in coarsely attacking
his private character with, slander and false-;
hood, has aroused a feeling of general indig
nation that will tell powerfully next October.
In a speech the other at Bangor, Hon.
Hannibal Hamlin said there was no hour
during the war of the rebellion when there
was greater responsibility r.W.1 nnnn ,.a
than rests upon us to-day. We r not n..t
of our trials nor our dangers. - ' "
A Pointed DEFixmnv "u it
the meaning of Conservatism; but as de
fined, it is worse than Copperheadisui. It
13 legislation without authority, and recon
struction by usurpation. "ThaJ. Stevens'
Jhe Issue in Pennsylvania.
-? During theC rebellion certain Democratic
PJllUCiaUS atv Ve, 1'ul lu ""Viuuu'iy lli
ennsylvania -were, in active V sympathy
with it, omitted no opportunity to render it
assistance, were even nopeiui or its success,
aiid no doubt were in some way;W other in
constant communication with Jefferson Da
vis and other public euemies.4?. Conspicuous
among this '-class was Jere. S.' rJlaekv th
leading spirit ot the i'emocratic party in
Pennsylvania, and at present the chief ad
viserotMr. Johnson, and principal insti
gator of his alarming proceedings. Were
we to attempt to characterize the. present
actions' of Mr Johnson; we could io no way
do it so fittingly a3 bj declaring that; hav
ing submitted himself. to tb.e..aJ.visemeut.of
such men as Black, he is acting up to the
standard of Pennsylvania Democracy, of
vorite and standard-bearer in the present
canvass. , Black and Sharswood belong to
the same school of politics, and it should be
enough for the loyal people of Pennsylvania
to know that the Democratic candidate, were
he to speak now, would approbate warmly
the course of Andrew Johnson and stimu
late him to further steps in the same direc
tion. - But - for the encouragement derived
from this school of politicians in the North
the rebellion would have- been put down at
least three years before it was. And now-
as then, true to their instincts and hympa,
thics, they have in a sense organized anew,
with Mr. Johnson at their head. We see.
therefore, that the old issue of Lovaltv and
Freedom has been thrust on the people of
Pennsylvania. All ot a sudden, through
this unholy combination and the desperate
actions and still more desperate intentions
of the ; President, which naturally result
t herefrom, other issues have been cast into
the shade and measurably set aside. This
has been the peculiar work of Pennsylvania
Democracy, led by Black with Sharswood
for standard-bearer. Of the latter's sympa
thyin common with the Democratic partv
in the North with the cause of the South
throughout the war ; of his support of the
peace-at-any-price doctrine and the candi
dates standing on that platform, there is no
shadow of doubt. His contribution to the
cause was tne opinion which he volunteered.
with no motive but the damaging effect it
might have on the loyal cause. ' That he is
now, as he was then, in perfect accord with
Black & Co., is indispntable ; and he there
by becomes the representative of the ideas
and purposes of Mr.' Johnson in his present
desperate .attempt to prevent the perfect
restoration of the country. I he. strong in
dictment framed by Grant against Andrew
Johnson applies equally to the tribe of Black,
Sharswood fc Co. By them no word of
alarm is spoken, no note of warning is
sounded, although we have reached one of
the gravest periods in our history. No in
telligent man can fail to perceive that the
Democratic party in Pennsylvania and the
desperate cause of Andrew Johnson are so
intimately connected that support of the
one is indorsement of the other. ConiU ,
In the speech at Canton, Ohio, a few days
since. Senator Sherman, after refering to
the adoption ot the Constitutional Amend
ment, said; "Even now, if the South, with
"the spirit that actuates Gen. Longstreet
"and others, would adont the amendment,
"and elect loyal Senators and members un
"der it, their admission to representation
"would be easy. I know what I say to you
"is true, when I declare that a majority of
"the Republican Senators and members
tlwould have admitted any Rebel State upon
"its adopting the Amendment and comply
ing with its terms." -
President Johnson opposed that Amend
ment. r Had he not done so the South would
have accepted it, and might now have been
in the Union. The worst of their present
misfortune the Southern States owe to their
persistence in taking bad advice. They
will never get out of the ditch till they
give up following a blind leader.
A tabular statement prepared from offi
cial sources by Governor Throckmorton,, and
furnished the War Department and the
military commander of Texas, shows that
withiu the last two year's the Indians have
murdered 155 persons, wounded 24, and
carried into captivity 43 men, women and
children.'. 1 Of the latter 29 have been re-f
claimed." In addition to these, it is known
that in the month ot July past, seven others
have been killed, four wounded and seven
carried off captives. The official report of
tne amount and value ot stock Jost is mea
gre, out the lollow.ng is the total ot the re
ports made. Horses, 4,781 ; cattle, 3i,838;
sheen and goats; 2,430. This is far from
being a complete statement of Indian den-
relations on xexas. . .
1 n- f
Tired of Generals. A. Democrat?
Convention met at Cincinnati the other day
and tried to , nominate a candidate for Con
gress. The name of General Jacob Ammen
was proposed, and a great cry thereupon
went up, we want none of your Generals:"
"we have had enough of military men."
Some of the delegates were loud in their
curses ot the soldiers, and the aremnpnt.
turned after a while into a good old Demo
cratic bout at fisticuffs. One of the hono
rable gentlemen was finally dragged to the
station house, and the rest ran away from
the police : and bo neither Gen. Amnion
was nominated nor any body else.
J. P. Wickersham.Superintendent of (vim.
mon Schools, having been announced in the
"Salem Journal" forgery as of New England
birth, issues a card in( which he says: "Al
though it is removing myself from the hot
of company. It is proper to say that I belong
to one of the oldest Pennsylvania families,
niy ancestors having" come from Ermln
about the year 1684, and that I have never
been out of the State more than six weeks
at a time in my life. : If some peonle
afraid of intelligent voters is not mv fault '
The Democratic papers of this St.it U
not yet had the nerve or honesty to publish
Generpl Longstreet's letters, in which that
celebrated rebel soldier stated that "De
mocracy had no issues any, more save those
that were Staked on tho. war :in,l lnif"
aud that the party w hich fought oit. the war
iaa tne ngnt to determine the terms nf re
construction. : Cannot a Democrat
be trusted , with the ordinary -.fafs nf
rent history? Is not this systematic wmn...
sion of the truth of the statements? : j
Not long since the lucid Andv l,vl.,..;i
Congress was hanging on the vfirn nf i.
Government i How far. from, the vere i
his Excellency?- - l :
' , Washington City. Gossip. v ,;
' The important fact hagrraBspired;: from
ah official quarter,'" that : ihe administration
has under consideration a supplemental pro--clamatiqn
of. amnesty. ?It is by no means
universal in its' terms, though it will include
military officers of the rebel army below the
rank of? 5lajor General, and all of the navy
below the rank of Captain, There areoth
er important features which have not trans
pired. it may be some days before it is
. Sectetajy ' McCuUoch's tenure of office,
which promised a few days since to termin-
afesuddenly " by" his resignation," has un
doubtedly been prolonged through ,the in
fluence of some of his prominent subordi
nates, , including Treasurer Spinner and
Commissioner Rollins, who persuaded him
to retain his position, notwithstanding his
desire to leave the sinking ship of captain
Johnson and his copper-rebel crew.
Nine regular army surgeons have died
during the past three weeks, most of them
of yellow fever. ; .
1 he President still refuses to allow the
publication ot Lrrant s letter,- protesting
against the removal of Stanton, but it has
transpired that it embraces an opinion that
the President could not legally remove Mr.
Stanton, and that he says very plainly that
although "an astute lawyer"- might be
able to construe existing ' laws in such s
manner as to give him that power, the peo
pie cannot be convinced of the correctness
of such a construction. - ,
It is reported that Reverdy Johnson, of
Maryland, had an interview with the Presi
dent, during which the latter tendered the
former the position of Secretary of State,
It is not likely that Reverdy will accept the
benator Lameron has had an lpterview
with Gen. Grant : Cameron favors im
The Washington Clironiclc remarks that,
'from the Atlantic to the Pacific, we hear
but one " voice from the loyal people, and
that is that the hero of Vicksburg and Ap
pomattox shajl be sustained against Presi
dential usurpations." ...
uen. urant has issued a special order to
the Commanders of Military Districts, in
structing them to make no appointments to
civil office of persons who have been re
moved by themselves or their predecessors
It is understood that Commissioner Rol
hns, of the Internal Revenue Bureau, is
soon to be removed aud replaced by Gen
Steedman. ' .
fPl T - 1 , ......
ne rresiaent nas not yet decided upon
the time that he will jetuove Pope, Holt,
J udge Black has had a protracted audi
ence, with the President.
The Republican Convention of. Columbia
county asserts, among other good resolu
tions adopted, the following, which contains
the whole question of. the campaign in a
nutshell : . i '
Resolved. That while we scorn to assail
the character, either as a jurist or gentle
man, of the candidate ot the opposition for
the Supreme Bench, Hon. George Shars
wood, we do assert that his known opinions
as declared in his public and judicial acts
make it unsafe to entrust him with a posi
tion of so much responsibility and import
ance. , .. , . . l
The Democratic press is especially de
lighted w ith that portion of the correspon
dence between Andrew Johnson and Gener
al Grant in which the former, denies the
assertion of the latter that' the will of the
people in regard to Sheridan should be res
pected. It is considered by these modem
oracles of a party whose name implies that it
is specially devoted to a government by the
people, that nothing can be more absurd
than deference to their wishes.
The Indian P eaco Commissioners have
beenquestioningthe prominent military com
manders on the Plains as to the number of
troops and the amount of money likely to be
requirea ior an eriectual prosecution of the
war, and we hope the country will be grati
fied at the results of their inquiries. With
00.000 men", three quarters of them cavalrv
and an expenditure ef $500, 000, 000, we may
De awe to conquer a peace in about 5 years.
A few days since twenty-seven women; of
iteaneia, iowa, decided to abate the whis
key saloons ot that place, and thev did.
Tt. .r. 1 -1 l O -
xiitjf vicic anicu tiuu irica oeiore a jus
tice of that place and acauitted ' Snhso,
quently they were arrested again, and taken
twenty-five miles before another Justice,
where there were again acquitted, after three
days' trial. Whiskev and copperheads are
unpopular in that part ot the universe.
1UB -:vu ministration organs nnniin
their opposition to "a military despotism",
and to "the capricious will of a legislative
assembly, "which means that they, desire a
complete abrogation of the . military recon
struction bill, and that for the will of the
people, as expressed through their chosen
representatives, the decrees of the accidental
occupant of the White House shall be sub
stituted. , ... ,- .... "...
The President's 'organists informed -ns
that the offense of -Gen. Sickles" was insub
ordination in requesting a suspension of the
revocation of his order No. 10. We learn,
on excellent authority, that the order never
was revoked, and of course no such offense
was committed. What excuse will Andrew
now invent for thisoutrage upon a gallant
and faithful officers? Tribune.
Mr. Seward says that he cannot be spared
from the State Department on account of
the pressure of. unfinished real-estate busi
ness, which nobody else is capable of mana
ging. He does not mean to resign until he
has bought British Columbia and several
other choice pieces of property, including,
we suppose, St Domingo, Greenland, and
the JSorth Pole. ., -
- -r- --j T was
removed ior reasons similar to those contain-
cuHi ma prUer appointing a new City Coun
Cit . f . t.-.f -:
:' The National Intel li'neurjtr hka tlen tr
publishing Rebel poetry. Rather bold for
tne special organ ot the President; but af
ter an it is no worse than supporting An
drew johnsor, and it certainly is consistent.
The Grand J ury of Bergen County have
redeemed the character of New-Jersey by
findi ng six bills of indictment against the
monster Sigler, late Keeper of the Patter
the lenian prisoners, Cols. Warren and
Nagle, it is understood have been released
by the isritish Government.
At vertixemeutsMt i ti ia rgt type,cuts,orout of plain
style will be charged doxibleprits fortpaceoecupitd
BbUUY f OK JsALE. An open buggy, as good
aajiew, will be sold at a reasonable Drice.
Apply to E. A. Graham, at his store in Clearfield,
oP - Or to J. a. uKAUAM.
S) A AAA AGENTS WANTED. A sample
JfJJJ sent free, with terms, for any one to
clear S25 daily in three hours. Business entirely
new. light, and desirable.- Can be done at home
or traveling, by both male and female. No gift
enterprise or humbug. Address W. II. CHIDES-
TK, 266 Broadway, N. Y. sep. 4,-lt,
PAUTION. All persons are hereby cau-
tioned against purchasing or in any way
racuuiing wun one Day norse, one nay mare, one
eow, norse gears, loq-eiea, cnains. buckwheat in
ids ground, corn ana oats in tne ground, now in
possession of .Jacob Thurston, of Ferguaon town
ship, as the same belong to me, and are left in
his care, subject to my order. A. M. YOUNG
Sept. 4, 18t57-3t-due 50 cts.
riAUTlON. All persons are hereby can
tioned against purchasing or in any way
uicuumig who one gray norse, eigne miiK cows,
two 3 year old steers, four yearling steers, five
acres of wheat, four acres of rye, oae wagon, and
two set harness, left in possession of Abraham
Matthew, of Bcccaria township. as the same belong
... i i.. r. . i. i i . . . .
iw me auu Kio rcn tin 11 iiu suojecc n) my order
Sept. 4. lS67-3tp. iSAll GATES.
A PMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Let-
ters ot Administration on the estate of
W jlbur Kobison, late of Pike township. Clearfield
county. Pa., dee'd, having, been granted to the
undersigned, all persons indebted to s lid estate
are requested to make immediate payment, and
tnose having claims. against the same will pre
sent them, properly authenticated, for settle
ment. The bouks of the firm of J Kobison
Son, are in the bands of J. Robison, or the under
signed, fur immediate settlement. .
Curwensville, Sep. 4. tS67-6t.
T OO K AGENTS WANTED
J To Solicit Orders for a New Illustrated
BIBLE DICTIONARY; .
(COMPLETE IM ON' E VOLUME.)
This Dictionary embodies tho results of the
most recent study, research, and investigation, of
abont sixty-five of the most eminent and advanced
Biblical scholars now living. . Clerzvmen of all
denominations approve it, and . regard it as the
best work of its kind in the English language.
and one which ought to be in the hands of every
Bible reader in the land, i ,
In circulating this Work, Agents will find a
pleasant and profitable employment. The nu
merous ol'jcctions which are usually encountered
in selling ordinary works, will not be encounter
ed in this. But. on the conttarv. encouragement
and friendly aid will attend the Agent, making
bis labors agreeable, useful, and lucrative. La
dies, retired Clergvmen, School Teachers, Farm
ers. Students, and all others who possess energy,
are wanted to assist in canvassing every town
and county in the country, to whom the mostliberal
nducements will be offered. For partii'ulars.aD-
ply to. or address. PAKMELEE BRO S..
sep 4-ot. 722 Sansom bt. Philadelphia. Pa.
C IIERIFF'S SALE By virtue of sundty
writs of Venditioni Esvomis. issued
out of the Cou't of Common Pleas of Clearfield
county, and to me directed, there will be exposed
to puhlicsalo. at the Court House, in the borough
of Clesifield. on MONDAY, the 23d DAY OF
SEPT.. 1.SG7, at 1 o'clock, P. M., the following
described Real Estate, to wit;
A certain tract of land, situate in town
ship, Clearfield county, Penn'a, bounded, begin
ning at a nicKory corner, tnence ba perches to a
white oak, thence west 125 perches to an ash,
thence south 10-1 perches to a post, thence north
73 197 perches to the place of beginning, con
taining ninety-nine acres, and bound by lands of
liaruch Toter, Simon Rorabaugb, Isaac Sulley,
and others, reserving and accepting ten acres out
of the north east corner heretofore sold to Jacob
Lmgnfelter Seized, taken in execution, and to
be sold as the property of John J. Smcad '
Also by virtue of sundry writs of Levari i7-
cias, the following described Real Fstate :
All thit certain piece of land situate in Penn
township. Clearfield county, Penn'a. bounded aa
follows: Beginning at a sugar tree corner of this
and Jonathan Wain's land and extending by the
same east one hundred and fourteen and seven-
tenths perches to black oak, thence bv same lands
souiu sixty-nve east sixty-nve perches to post
mouue norm one nunarea ana twenty and live
tenths perches to poet, thence south ninety-three
perches to place of beginning, containing one
uuuureu acres ana allowance, seized, taken in
execution, ata to De sold as the property of John
W. Rafferty. . . :
Also all that certain saw-mill situate on the
three runs in Kartnaus township, Clearfield ooun
ty, f enn a, being filty feet in length and thirty
icei in wicim. anu we lot oi ground and curtilage
anu appurtenances to SBia DUUCling. Seized, t
ken in execution, and to be sold as the property
Also all that one story saw mill or building
in ii.artnaus township, on the three runs in the
atoresaid county .containing in front 30 feet, n. & a
and in depth oO feet, and the lot or piece of
ground-and curtilage appurtenant.- Seiaed, ta-
n execution, ana to be sold as the property
Also by virtue of a writ of Fiera Facias, the
following described Real Estate; .. .
AP the interest In two lots, in the Borough of
vrucuia. Known as iots no a IZ3 and 12 in the
plan of said town, having a plank dwelling house,
a slaughter bouse, stable , and other, buildings
mereon. oeizea, taken in execution, and to be
sold as the property of Wm. Evans.
Lawrence township, Clearfield county, Pa., bound
ed as follows, vix : Beginning at a post, thence
ii-si) an mat certain tract nf land situate in
-orto .i degrees. West 20 perches tostones.thence
South 1 i degrees. East 27 perches to stones, thence
South 87 J degrees, East 20 perches to post, thence
North li degrees, West 20i perches to place of
beginning, containing 3 acres and 70 perches,
more or less, being part of a larger tract war
ranted in the name of John James. . There is a
saw mill and frame house erected thereon. Seized
taken in execution, and to be sold as the nrotertv
e 1 1 i, . i . -
Also all defendant's interest in 100 acres nl
land situate in Decatur township.Clearfield county,
Pa., bounded by lands now of Isaac Ooss, on the
North, on the South by lands of Hesser A Hile
man, on the West by lands of Sa mufti M'OlitrrAii.
aiid on the East by lands of Jonathan Eephart
being the residue of promises hnniieathe.! H.
fendant by Jacob Goss. after deducting fiftv acres
conveyed to Hesser 4 II ileuiin, having about fifty
i ciearea iana, a young orchard, alt story
plank house and log barn thereon erected. Sei
zed, taken in execution, and to bo sold as the
property of Abraham Ooss.
.. . JACOB FAUST, Sheriff.
PberiTi office, August 23, 1867. n. '
, 1 hfe anrenstructed of New-Orleans were
CjwFriday.treafedto another of Gen. Sheri
dan 8 surbrises. ' Th CXtv CnlWtnr
0 L ET A R FIELD AC A D K j Y
The First Session of the .eeoni n.
year, will commence on Monday, Sept. U ''. 3
Pupils ean enter at any time. They wi i '
charged with tuition from the time thev
tb close of the session. ""J !
The course of instruction embraces evervtv
included ia .thorough, practical ,nd
plished education of both sexes.
The Principal having had the adv.aU ,
much experience in hi. profession, aM0re, f
rents and guardians that hia entire ability,
energies will be devoted to the mental and m
training of the yomth placed under his eltn
Terxs of Tcrrion:
. Orthography Reading, Writing andPriW
Arithmetic, per session, (11 weeks.)
Grammar, Geography, Arithmetic, and
ry. f :v ; ,t i r4
Surveying, Philosophy, Physiology, Chemist
Book-keeping, Botany, and Physical Geog
v - tiro
Latin, Greek and French, with aajof the
LrSo deduction will be made
For further particulars inquire of
Rbv. P. L. HARRISON
JUiy di, lBOi. pr;
"REGISTER'S NOTICE Notice is utr
--' Kit rl,tl,
--o -. . vuiin iu anjoitet n
interested, and will be presented to the next o,
?hans' Court of Clearfield couBty, tobe heldu
the Court House, in the Boroagh of Cleartt'i
commencing on the 4th Monday of Sept.. 1S67 ' '
1. Final aeooant ot Edmund Dale one of the
administrators of Henry Knepp. late of Bradfjtli
twp.. Clearfield county, Pa., dee'd.
2. Account of Edmund Dare, administrator of
John W. Graham, late of Bradford twp . Cfc-ir
field county, Pa , dee'd.' -
3. Final account of Joseph McClarren.Ouardian
of Levi T. Morgan, minor child of Thomas Mw
gan, late or Decatur tw'p , Clearfield co .dee d.
4. Final account of Job-B-Russet, administrator
of the estate of John II. Newpher, late of Peou
tw'p., Clearfield county. Pa., dee'd.
5. Account of Sarah E. Smilev. admini.tr.,. .
oi iue estate oi v m. 5 nmiley, late of
tw'p., Clearfield county, Pa., dec d.
6. Final account of D. E. Mekel, administrator
of the estate of George Ross, late of Pike tw'p
Clearfield county. Pa., deceased
7. Final account of Richard Hugbesaod Siuion
Kephart, administrators of the estate of titor
Kephart, late of Decatur tw'p .Clearfield count
Penn'a, dee'd. ' - .
8. Account of H. B Swoope. administraior u
Lewis R. Carter, late of Clearfield co . Pv dee d.
9. Account of Hannah Moore, aduiiniitratr-.x.
and James A Moore, Administrator, of the eun
of (I'm L. Moore, late of the Borough of Clear
field, Clearfield county, Pa., dee'd.
10. The account of 'Samuel Kirk, adm'r of the
estate of John Crowley, late of the borough of
Lumber City, Clearfield county, dee'd.
Register's 0f5ce, ) I. G. BARKER.
Ulearfild, Aug 23, '67. J
ORDINANCE RELATIVE TO II0US.
Be it tnactrd by the Burgess and Tou-n Count,!
of the Borough of CfearMJ. and it is ktrrhu m.
acted by the authority of the same, That it shall
oe uniawtul Ior any swine, sbots, hogs, or pig,
to run 'at large, in the Borough of Clearfield.
And if any such swine, hogs, ah oats, orpigs. shall
be found running at larze. the same shall be for
feited to said Borough, to be sold by the High
isonstaoie, at Publio bale, who is hereby authori
sed and required to take up such swine. hon.
shoats, or pigs, and make sale of the same, and
remit the proceeds arising from said sale, after
deducting expenses of sale and keeping tail
swine, hogs, shoats. or pigs, to tbe Borough Trea
surer, said proceeds to be appropriated for Ba
In failure of the High Constable to take ns
any swine, hogs, shoats. or pigs, found rauuiEjr
at large, any citizen of tbe Borough is nutbomeU
to take up and make sale or the same, io rannuat
The said constable or other nerfocs c stir.'
sale of said swine, hogs, shoats. or du' --V.jII r j
allowed the sum of one dollar for sue'; .n!e. to
gether with fifty cents for taking up eacli bag,
shoat or pig.
Be it also enacted. That tbe Chief Iiurjrc?.-
at any time before the sale, remit the form's:1
of any swine, hoes, shoats. or pies. rrovtu'J,
That on application of claimant he may deem
there is sufficient cause for so doing.
All former ordinances relating to hogs ia here
by repealed. This ordinance is to eo into opera
tion on the 12th of September, A !., 1S54.
Attest: u. ruilAnr,
'Wm. Porter. Src'y. UfRses
T 1ST OF JURORS drawn ior Severn-
Beccaria Amasa Smith, jr., Jeremiah Cooper.
Brady David Smiley
Bradford Absalom Barger.
Burnside Elliot King.
" Clearfield John Baiclav.
Chest Lewis .1 Hnrd. James Curry, jr.
Covington Michael Kratzer, Arnold tJchnsrn.
Decatur Curtis Reams.
Ferguson Josiah Henry, William II. Smith
Goshen H H. Morrow.
Guelich David D. Hierh
: Jord an Lafayette Bloom.
Lawrence Martin Nichols, John A Thompson!
George W Miles.
Morris William Dougherty.
Osceola George V. Rex.
Penn James B. Clark, William Wall.
Pike Darrins D. Ritter
TBAVKRSK Jl'RORS FIRST WEKK.
Beccaria John Lightner, J. H. Ureen, John
Bell Arthur Bell, Homer W. Mott.
" Bloom David W. Chilson. J. H- Howies.
Bradford Robert Livergood, Joshua Graffius,
David Forcee. - -
Brady Jacob Pentz. Henry h. Weaver, John
Eddinger, John Brooks. ,
Burnside John Myers, jr .Isaac Kerns, Joseph
Chest Benjamin Klinger, Jacob Lingafelter,
Hugh Gallagher. .
Curwensville G. B. Hoover, William BarJ.
. Covington Florentine Mignot
.'Decatur Robert Matley.
' Ferguson Joseph Moore, Henry D. Straw.
Girard Roberts. Stewart.
Goshen Martin Catherman. .
Guelich Henry Byers, David liinter, A. J
Glasgow, Patrick Flynn.
Graham George Narehood.
Karthaus George Heckendorn
Knox Jonathan Bowman, J. W. M Cullough.
Lawrence Aaron C. Tate, Thomas Palmer.
Lumber City James M'Divitt.
Morris Abraham BrownJohnE. HockenberrT,
Joseph Roth rock.
' Penn Thomas A. Hoover.
Piko Philip Lone, Lafayette M'Clure.
Union Joseph Harley, Nathan Lines.
Woodward Aaron P. Shoff.
TRAVERSK JURORS SICOSD IU
Beccaiia Matthew Cowan. P. T. Johtfson,
Bell John M'Quilkin, Henry M'Ghee, Hiram
M'CIincey, Benjamin Baird. -
iiradtord William Graham, jr.
Boggs Jacob Bnmbarger, Philip B. Mulles,
Allen Cross. .
Brady Wm T. Hamilton, Samuel C. Dunisp.
Peter Soliday, Benjamin Carson.
Chest John Uockenberry, Tarleton uunor
Curwensville Daniel Faust. S. F. M Closk
Covington William Kenus, Lawrence Flow
Girard Nicholas Russelot.
" Huston Samuel W. Bliss.
Karthaus Wm Hoffer.Eyre Pile.Wm SSankey
Knox John Fox. Robert Patterson, jr.
Lawrenoe James Irwin, jr., Henry Krsmf
Lumber City Wm. L- Moore, Peter Thomp
Morris William ifoover, Charles M'Govern
Pean Patrick Daily.
Pike Q. B. Caldwell.
s,"-" t.uc ""uvujg accountable,
been examined and passed by me,and remain jva
of record in this nffiu fnr ;nrou.: . . ra