Newspaper Page Text
S 0 Oil ft HAL.
8. I, RO V, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
CIjEARFIELD, PA., SEPT. 18, 1867.
REPUBLICS STATE TICKET.
FOR SUPREME JUDGE,
Hon. HENET W. WILLIAMS,
OP PITTSBURG. -
REPUBLICAN COTjNTY TICKET.
Oapt. JAMES M. WELCH, of Pike.-
SAMPSON B. LINGLE, of Goshen.
AETHUfi BELL, of Bell.
FOR DISTRICT ATTORNEY,
JOHN H. FULPOBD, of Clearfield.
DAVID DEESSLEE, of Union.
FOR JURY COMMISSIONER,
JAMES GLENN, of Ferguson.
JAMES IRWIN. Sr., of Lawrence.
WILLIAM E. BBOWN.'of Clearfield.
A Significant Fact.
On Wednesday last gold sold at 145 in
New York the result of the apparent Cop
perhead gains in the late elections. This
startling advance in gold is a victory for the
anti-war party equal to their success in Cal
ifornia and Maine. While Congress was
moving harmoniously in the work of recon
struction, and the people in the South were
obediently accepting the situation, gold re
mained at about 139 ; but as soon as An
drew Johnson began to tinker at reconstruc
tion, and the Cops elected their Governor
and two members of Congress in California,
gold at once rose to 145. It will require
but a few States given to Copper-Johnson-ism
to drive gold up to 300 and land us in
commercial ruin and repudiation the dream ,
prophecy, and prayer of the Copperhead
leaders. . The people who hold the bonds, j
and the greenbacks, of the Government
should remember these facts. Elect Shars
wood, and place the State and National
governments under the control of the rebels
and their northern friends, and our national
currency and national bonds will depreciate
so much as to make them almost entirely
worthless, and produce a commercial revul
sion that would beggar thousands of people
all over the country. Then, the only way
to prevent this great national disaster, and
repudiation, is to elect Hon. Henry W.
Williams, the friend of the people, and the
friend of the National Union. .
Grabbing at Crumbs.
It is almost won ierful to sec nov elated
the Democrats are over the few crumbs they
have picked up from California and Maine.
In the former they have succeeded purely
through a clean split of the Republican par
ty a cause that has already disappeared.
In the latter the majority against them is ten
or fifteen thousand, and they rejoice because
it is not twenty-five thousand. In rejoicing
over results secured through the divisions
or apathy of the Republicans, the Demo
crats betray the poverty of their expecta
tions and manifest anything but good sense,
for their rejoicing will serve to awaken Re
publicans to the necessity of being active.
A happy effect will be thus produced in
dispelling the apathy into which the Repub
licans in other States may have fallen. Let
the Democrats rejoice, but the Republicans
will be warned. Fellow-laborers in the
good cause! Let us show that we accept the
warning and are determined to profit by it.
In California our party was divided. Here
we are united. In Maine it was apathetic.
Let us shake off our apathy, and henceforth,
to the day of election, devote ourselves to
the work which insures victory.
Our State Debt.
Let the intelligent citizen calmly consider
the fact that under a Republican adminis
tration of affairs, the State debt has been
reduced nearly two millions of dollars du
ring the past year. The decrease has been
made by economy alone, not a single cent of
tax having been levied on the real estate 6f
the citizens to accomplish the result. A few
more years of Republican administration
will suffice to wipe out the entire debt of the
Commonwealth, bnt if the Democracy again
get charge of the State affairs, we mav an
ticipate, judging from the established prece
dents of that party, that it will be largely in
creased. Let it not be forgotten at the
October election that it is the settled policy
of the Republican party to economize" and
reduce the debt which burdens the Com
monwealth, and that thus far Republican
Governors and officers have been successful
in that direction.
Californians, now in the east, declare that
the Judicial elections in October will show
that the Republicans have at least twenty
thousand majority in the Golden State.
Trying to Shirk the Seal Issue.
That it is the determination of the Cop
perhead leaders, who are struggling to elect
Sharswood and secure a majority in the
State Legislature, to shirk the real issues by
forcing into the present political contest
questions which are not involved, and which
have not been hinted at by the Republicans
in Pennsylvania, there is no doubt. In re
ferring to this fact, the Harrisburg Tele
graph pointedly says :
"We charge that the whole, sole, and em
phatic object of the Copperheads in seeking
political victory, is the repudiation of the
national debt, the assumption of tJie rebel
debt, and the restoration of traitors to poicer I
Andrew Johnson, as President of the Uni
ted States, labors daily to re-enfranchise the
men who have scarcely recovered from the
toils of their fight to destroy the govern
ment. The Copperhead party of Pennsyl
vania sustains Andrew Johnson in this
purpose. Andrew Johnson declares that if
the Southern States are not restored to rep
resentation in Congress, and the traitors
who are elected as tl eir representatives are
not at once admitted to seats in that body,
the national debt will be repudiated. The
Copperheads of Pennsylvania endorse and
applaud these declarations. If Pennsylva
nia elects Sharswood, repudiation, if not le
gally effected, will be politically endorsed,
and the Copperheads will so claim (he result.
But these issues are not fairly met by our
opponents. They strive to conceal their
own purposes by forcing false issues on the
Republican party. " We are charged with
being in favor of negro suffrage, when nei
ther in our convention resolutions, our State
Central Committee addresses, oar recog
nized newspaper organs, or known leading
orators, is such a position taken. Every
time a Copperhead indulges this charge,
when it is printed or spoken, against the
Republican party, as vile a lie is uttered
ana circulated as ever disgraced the Copper
head malignants. Negro suffrage is not an
issue in the contest for Supreme Judge. It
is not, nor never has been, a plank in any
of the platforms of the Republican party of
Pennsylvania. We have as much as tee can
do now to vrevent white men from beinn dis
franchised by traitors ! It requires all our
strength to preserve the integrity of the
Government, to protect its creditors from
bankruptcy, and prevent the labor of the
country from being saddled with the debts
of the confederacy. Let our friends fairly
understand the issue. We are opposed to
the traitors in the White House, the traitors
in the South, and their friemls in the North!
We are opposed to traitors ever controlling j
i. n i r . f p 4
iub jroveriiiuent. ve are in iavor or pay
ing the national debt. We want the Union
restored cn the basis of loyal voters. We
want it fairly forever understood that treason
was crushed by the force of arms, and that
traitors have no rights under the Constitu
tion. Ihese are the issues of the contest,
and we must not allow these questions to be
annulled by Copperhead cries of nigger."
Do the Conrverheads contemplate ' nnn-
diating the debt incurred bv the Govern
ment in the work of reducing the rebellious
people of the South to obedience to the con
stitution and laws? We answer most em
phatically, they do. The proof of this
intention is constantly before our eys. An
drew Johnson declares that the laws passed
by the three l-st Congresses are unconstitu
tional, for the reason that all the States
were not represented therein. He claims
that the laws for reconstruction are not of
force or binding, because Congress is an il
legal body in its present shapo. Now, if
one act of Congress is illegal for the reason
assigned, then are all its acts. If Congress
had no right, or if it was an illegal body
and could not pass a law for the punishment
of traitors, then it could not provide for
borrowing money to carry on a war against
rebellion. If J ohnson's logic is correct.and
if the laws of Congress are invalid, and lie,
as President, only has" the right to manage
reconstruction, then is the war debt of the
nation a fraud ; the war debts of all the
States a fraud ; the commissions of Grant
and Farragut, the one as General of the
Army, and the other as Admiral of the Na
vy, worthless and their power not to be
respected ; the invalid corps a band of loaf
ers ; the pensions of disabled soldiers and
of the widows and orphans of soldiers ilW.al
and not to be paid ; and the currency of the
country, on which business, merchandising,
manufacturing, agriculture and labor of all
descriptions are based, not worth the paper
on which it is printed. The Congress which
Andrew Johnson seeks to disregard as ille
gal, authorized all these things. If he can
overrule a single act of Congress he can
iiunuy an us jaws. n ne succeeds in one
deed of wrong, he will proceed to the per
petration of further outrage, until he is
emboldened to strike at the credit of the
country, and rushes to entail bankruptcy on
every business man in the land. The peo
ple must resist the President where he now
stands, or he will go further. He must be
compelled to respect and obey the laws.
This is all we ask.
To Business Men.
The following paragraph from the Pitts
burg Lommercialis well-timed, to the point,
and commends itself to the serious consider
ation of the people of Pennsylvania :
"Mr. Johnson is impressing himself on
the minds and affairs of the people. The
crowing alarm and apprehension
circles and the gradual rise in the price of
goiu prove iu business is ieeung the influ
ence of his revolutionary course. Doubt
and instability have come over the face of
things, and there is a growing feeling that
so long as Andrew Johnson occupies the
White House business will be unsetled and
reconstruction impeded. Under the pres
ent state of the case it is the solemn duty of
me people to stand out in solid column
against the President. Let Pennsylvania
ie iobt to tne iiepubheans, and he would be
encouraged to go to almost any extreme.
Our securities would depreciate gold would
go up everything would become unsettled
and in less than twenty days the country
would be precipitated into a crisis, the like
of which we have not seen since the days
immediately precceding the battle of Gettys
burg. Business men, therefore, have a du
ty to perform. This has come to be their
canvass not the politician's. The stake is
theirs not of the Republican party as such.
We ask them to reflect on the situation, and
determine at once on their course."
Read the new advertisements.
Demorest's "Young America." The
present (October) number closes the first
year of this popular juvenile periodical,
which in that short space of time has won its
way to thousands of children's hearts. Its
toys, and colored illustrations, its "puzala"
pictures, and other quite original and attrac
tive features, render it unique among peri
odicals for children ; and we would advise
them to lose no time in renewing their sub
scriptions. Something very novel and at
tractive is promised for the Christinas holi
days. Subscription priee, $1,50, with a mi
croscope, book, pocket knife, or other hand
some premium. Address W. Jennings De
morest, 473 Broadway, New York.
A Proper Nominee. The Pittsburg
Commercial, in referring to the nomination
of Judge Woodward for Congress, in the
Twelfth district, says :
"The year seems to be favorable to Cop
perheads. To the horde already in the field
Judge Woodward is now added, he having
been nominated by the eharswood Democ
racy in the Luzerne district. His noniina
ticn is the latest illustration of the fitness
of things. During the rebellion he was on
the side of J eff. Davis. As iudire he de
clared the draft unconstitutional, and did his
best to assist the rebels. He is, therefore.
the most fit man in the world to be the can
didate of the Johnson-Sharswood Dcmoc
How is it that the Copperheads are now so
ready to acknowledge that they opposed the
war ? They have been so severely scourged
by their rebel associates at the South for
their unfaithfulness to pledges made before
the war, that they are anxious now to prove
"their" loyalty to the Southern Confedera
cy. One way they prove it, is by their avow
al of opposition to the war. The South will
accept this tribute to their supremacy, per
haps, and be willing to receive their former
vassals on the pledge of fealty which before
the war was the bond of union between the
Democracy of the two sections.
Jefferson County. On Sept. 5th,
son of John Groves, of Perrysville, aged
about ten years, had his arm torn off to the
elbow by a threshing machine. The limb
was amputated above the elbow.' . . .Amos
Boyer, of Salem township, on his way home,
was thrown from the running gears of
small wagon, when the hind wheel struck
him on the temple and crushed the skull
over a space of two inches, causing almost
instant death. A small boy, who accompa
nied him, escaped without injury.
Tax on Regalias. The regalias or trap
pings of Masons, Odd Fellows or other sim
ilar organizations, are not clothing or arti
cles ot dress within the meaninsr of the
internal revenue laws, as decided by Com
missioner Rolins, but are to be regarded
merely as ornaments or articles for a par
ticular use, and taxable, at the rate of five
per cent., as a manufacture not otherwise
Hon. A. G. Ccrtin. Upon the arrival
of ex-Gov. Curtin at his home in Bellefonte,
he was cordially welcomed by his fellow-
townsmen, without distinction of party, nis
wife, though convalescing, is not fully re
stored to health. He expects to go with
her shortly to Saratoga, under the expecta
tion of perfecting a cure. His own health
was never better than it "3 now.
Clarion County. On Friday Sept, Cth
during a severe thunder storm, the barn
of Jas. Hapinger, of Paint tp., was struck
by lightning and burned to the ground, to
gether with all itscontents grain, hay, etc.
. . . . The barn of Jacob Black, Eden
boro, was also struck and burned, with all
its contents, except a wagon.
If ever the Democratic party gets power
its first act will be to fund the federal and
rebel debts. Prominent Copperhead fin
anciers are now purchasing large amounts
of confederate "securities" in hope of such
a result. Are the people ready to vote the
Ueniocratic party into power in view of
such a purpose ?
Several ingenious stories are afloat de
signed to create the belief that J. Wilkes
T..iL CC- 1 , 1 ,1 T.
iooin is auve ana KicKing. it is rumor
ed that in view of their plausibility and
possibly their truth, Mr. Johnson contem
plates issuing a supplementary proclamation
extending amnesty to the unfortunate indi
vidual. New Music. We are in receipt of "Nes
sle Dale Polka," by Albert II. Bassler, and
"Sweet Daises," words and music by J.
William Pope both excellent pieces. Sent
on receipt of 30 cents, each. Address C.
C. Mellor, publisher Pittsburg, Pa.
The assertion of the President that he had
a right to issue the amnesty proclamation,
is equal to the asserted right of rebellion.
There is positive law forbidding the Presi
dent to do what he has done. Where then,
ishisrA to act?
Patriot, please remember if Judge Shars
wood had been on the Supreme Bench, with
the two Copperheads already there, the
draft would never have been sustained, the
bounty and currency laws would have been
declared unconstitutional, and the rebellion
would have proved a success instead of a
failure. It was the draft which equalized
the service due the State by all citizens in
time of war. Before the draft, the armies
were hlled up by republicans and War
Democrats. The draft came to force Cop
perheads in the ranks to defend the lanrl
from traitors which is the reason the Cop
perheads like Sharswood, who so bitterW
denounced that process of making 6oldiers. j
JUDGE SHABSWOOD IN. SYMPATHY
WITH THE REBELS.
The Eebel Congress Prohibits the Circula
tion of Greenbacks !
From the Richmond Examiner. Jan. 25, 18G4.J
The following bill, to be entitled "An act
to prohibit dealing in the paper currency of
the enemy, has passed both Houses of
Congress. It originated in the House of
Representatives, and was amended in the
Senate, by the insertion of the words itali
cised in the first section. The amendment
will of course, be concurred in by the
House. The act will, doubtless, receive the
approval of the President, and the country
will then be relieved of the pernicious ef
fects of a traffic which it is surprising any
person professing to be identified with the
South should ever have engaged in :
. The Congress of the Confederate States
of A nienca do enact That no broker, banker
or dealer in exchange, or person concerned
in trade as a merchant, or vender of mer
chandise of any description, or any other
person, except within the lines of the enemy,
shall buy, sell, take, circulate, or in any
manner trade in any paper currency of the
United States : llovidcd, That the purchase
of postage stamps shall not be considered a
violation of this act.
2. That any person violating the provi
sions of this act shall be subject to indict
ment and prosecution in the Confederate
Court holden for the district within which
the offense was committed, and shall, upon
conviction, forfeit the amount so bought,
sold, circulated, or used, or a sum equal
thereto ; and shall be moreover subject to a
fine of not more than twenty thousand dol
lars, nor less than five hundred, and be im
prisoned not less than three months, nor
more than three years, at the discretion of
the Court ; and it shall be the duty of the
judge of the several" Confederate Courts to
give this act specially in charge to the
3. That this act shall not be construed to
apply to any person acting in behalf of the
Government of the Confederate States, by
special authority of the President, er any of
the heads ot departments.
J udge Sharswood decided the circulation
of Government bonds and money unconsti
tutional. He therefore stands on the same
platform with his Southern brethren,
ers remember this.
ON WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEP. 25th,
AT CLEARFIELD. '
In accordance with the annual custom of
the Republican party, a Convention will be
held at Clearfield, on Wednesday evening,
the 25th, inst. A number of distinguished
speakers, among them the
HON. JOHN SCOTT,
are expected to be present and address the
meeting. . .
There never was a time in the history of
the Government when it was more necessa
ry for its friends to meet and take counsel
together. Let all who are in favor of sus
taining a loyal Congress all who are op
nosed ta iriA vc-rptfhaA rnl
Johnson all who are willing to follow the
lead or tiUAJNT, and SHERIDAN, and
SICKLES, the noblest heroes of the war
all who desire to preserve the glorious re-
suits ior wnicn so many thousands ot gallant
men fought, jinrl liloH anA A'oA vtnnA
contribute their share to the success of our
ticket, and the triumphant election of that
upngnc uuage, tne
HON. HENRY WT. WILLIAMS.
to the Supreme Bench. Let every loyal
man arouse, shake nfF his lufKiirmr anA Vw
, ......j. , ,
on the alert, remembering that while those
twin demons alcohol and treason run riot
at the White House, all his dearest rights
are in peril. H. Ji. Hwoope,-
Chairman of the County Committee.
is is .saiu mat uen. urant makes no se
cret of his opinion that President Johnson's
last amnesty to tne traitors was a clear and
wanton defiance of the law.
A'lvertixemeiUsset uilargetype, cuts, or out of plain
t yleiin.il be charged double pries for space occupied
TOR SALE Five building lots, in the borough
m vi wiciui;iu. Auquire or
Sept 13, 1867-41. GEO. W. RIIEKM.
A DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Let-
ters of Administration on the estate of
James Morrison, late of Jordan tp., Clearfield
county. Pa., dee'd, having been granted to the
unueraigueu, u persons indebted to said estate
are requested to make immediate navment. and
those having claims against the same will present
mem, prupenjr uumenucateu, ior settlement.
JOHN L. M CULLY,
Sept. 13, 18C7-6tp. Adm'r.
"PGR bALL a good new Dwelling
-- iiouse, witn a Pack LuiKlmc. and nno
or more town lots, situate in the borough of Clear
field on the corner of Third street and the road
leading to Clearfield bridge, and adioininir the
survey of the railroad now building For further
particulars inquire of Johi, Wachtle, in St.
Mary '8, Elk co., or F. LEITZINGER,
Sept. 11,1857. Clearfield.
flAUTION. All persons are hereby cau-
tioned against purchasing or in anv wav
meddling with one bay horse, one bay mare, one
cow, norse goars. log-sled, chains, buckwheat in
the ground, corn and oats in the ground, now in
cossession of Jacob Thurston, of Ferc-non tnwn.
Bhip, as the same belong to me, and are left in
his care, subject to my order. A. M. Y0UN3.
bept. , laoi-juaue ao eta.
r ATTTION. All
fioned auinst nnrh
meddling with one gray horse, eight milk cows.
. . j uui 1 1 u aicciaTu,Q
nnrpH of wheat. Fa u r an ma if run n . n J
two set harness, left in possession of Abraham
. . . i c rAnAn:A . i - ..
jum iu en, vi luwnfnip.m me tama Delong
to me and are left with him sabject to mv order.
sept. , too-otp. ISAU. UATiiS.
VTOTICE. The School Directors of Cur-J-
wensville will offer at PUBLIC SALE.
on Tuesday, Ootober 1st, 1867. the Sabool House,
and lot on which it stands, situate at the corner
of Main and Walnut streets of said borough, and
now occupied by the County Normal School.
Conditions may be ascertained on day of sale, or
previously by calling on any member of the
School board. A. II. SEJIBOWEK,
Curwensville, Kept. ll-2t Secr'y.
EW GOODS. A general assortment of Spring
Goods, just received at J. P. KRATZER'S.
"RANKING & COLLECTION OFFICE
mcgirk a perks.
Successors to Foster. Perks, Wright A Co.,
Philipsburg, Cestre Co., Pa.
Where all the business of a Banning House
will be transacted promptly and upon the most
favorable terms. March 20.-tf.
in lib to 251b. packages;
Washington-Medal White Zinc,
ground in oil ;
a largo assortment,
in oil and dry;
LINSEED OIL, VARNISHES,
and Paint Brushes,
FOR SALE BT
IIAIiTSWICK & IRWIN,
May 15. 1867.
pLEARFlELD HOUSE, Clearfield,
Pa. The subscriber would respectfully
solicit a continuance of the patronage of his old
friends and customers at the "Clearfield House."
Having made many improvements, he isprepar
ed to accommodate all who may favor him With
their custom. Every department connected with
the house is conducted in a manner to give gen
eral satisfaction. Give him a call.
.ov. 4, 1866. GEO. N. COLBURN.
DET ' GOODS
M'ELROY, DICKSON & CO.,
NO. 54 WOOD STREET,
Now offer to dealers their
At Low Prices for Cash.
DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS,
IS GREAT VARIETY.
Sept. 11, 1867. 3m.
A rMINISTRATOIi'S NOTICE. Let
ters of Administration on the estate of
Wilbur Robison, late of Pike township, Clearfield
county, Pa., dee'd, having been granted to the
undersigned, all persons indebted to s.iid estate
are requested to make immediate payment, and
those having claims against the same will pre
sent them, properly authenticated, for settle
ment. The books of the firm of J Robison &
Son, are in the hands of J. Robison, or the under
signed, for immediate settlement.
Curwensville, Sep. 4, 1867-6t. Adm'r.
ED. W GEAHAM,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS AND CAPS,
SELLS CHEAP FOR CASH,
gOLDIERS' BOUNTIES. -A recent bill
signed by the President, giving three years' sol
diers S100 and two years' soldiers $50, bounty.
serve two or three years.are entitled to tbe bounty.
f w" T 1 . . r . . .....
, ou nues ana rensiong collected oy me ior
those entitled to them.
WALTER BARRETT, Att'y at Law,
Aug. 15th, 1866. Clearfield, P.
BUGGY FOR SALE. An op-n buggv
as new, will be sold at a rui.onabV 1? 4
Apply to E. A.Grah.m, at hi, ..ore i c.ea?
J. P. K R A T Z E K
Dealer in Dry Goods, Dress Goods Jdil!i..
Goods, Groceries, Hard-ware, QueeM-Wa K,Mry
ware, Clothing. Boots. Shoes, Hate cwi08
Bacon , Fish, Salt, etc., is constantly eceT.iJ0"'
supplies from the cities, which he will di!"
at the lowest market prices, to customers fi!?f
purchasing elsewhere, examine his stock Ml
Clearfield, August 28, 1867.
Tho First Session of the Second Scholar
year, will commence on Monday, Sept. 2d, 1867"
Pupils can enter at any time. They wjij i
charged with tuition from the time th.y J
the close of the session.
The course of instruction embraces. Trvthl
included in a thorough, practical aai toeo5
plished education of both sexes.
The Principal having had the advanUge of
much experience in his profession, auur( ,.
rents and guardians that his entire ability 1B4
energies will be devoted to the mental and inorM
training of the youth placed under his charge.
Terms or Toitiok:
Orthography, Reading, Writing and Primr,
Arithmetic, per session, (11 weeks.) jj c.
Grammar, Geography, Arithmetic, and Bin,
Algebra.Geometry, Trigonometry, Mensurstios,
Surveying, Philosophy, Physiology, Chemiitry
Book-keeping, Botany, and Physical Geom.
Latin, Greek and French, with any of the -bove
branches; a12 Jo
fcyNo deduction will be made for absence.
For further particulars inquire of
. . Rbt. P. L. HARRISON, a n
July 31,1367. Principal.
N OTHER BIO "FLO I'!"
JOMsost. : t j : ; j. H. txlLrr
Some two months ago it was formally announced
that Pennville was "Right side up."
Recent events have proven the announcemenr
premature. Another "Flop" recently occurred
aad chief among the improved, -interesting, and
important" phases presented, is the one portray
ing THE HCW, X.ARGK, ASU COM MUDlOI'S itvkt
JOHNSON & BAILEY,
who dftrA init rjttnmtut ffAtn t Y. : . v
large anl 1 are fully selected xtocl of eaanatJi
em ml t f it., n , n umv!a,u f I. . . ...
than t K -,f 1 r J .. J
" " ' " "ciomum uosu uuii su i n mis section
of the county. Call at the New Store Kootuf,
and you will find ;
Dry Goods and Groceries,
Hate, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
Hard-ware, Queens ware, Hollow-
ware, Wood and Stone-ware, Drugs, Oils,
Paints and Varnishes, Glass, Putty,
Ready made Clothing, Clocks,
Confectionary, Cheese, Flour,
Fish, and Provisions generally. Our stock of
Hardware will bear inxptction, as it is full and of
the best quality Our stock of Booti and Shoes
is unequalled in quality aad' low prices.
To the lad ies , we would say we intend to make
the Notion and Dress deDartment arorth their
patronage Articles not on hand will be specislly
ordefed, to suit our customers.
xnestnxingreatnre in the "Flop," and tbe one
we would keep before the people is. the vest
LOW PRICES AT WHICH WKARB ShLLlNG. Tbepob-
lio are invited to give us a call. Bring on your
Produce, your Boards, Shingles. Grain, I'ork,
Butter. Eirirs. Dried AiidIm. K&ir Jtn Dnr nmttn -
"Ciikapest A Best. JOHNSON A B4ILEV.
Pennville,.Augnst 23, 1867.
Q TIERIFF'S SALE. By virtue of sund:
writs of Venditioni J-Zcpmtnx.
out of the Court of Common Pleas of C!e&rjc!l
county, and to me directed, there will be tsjtf o-i
to public sale, at th Court Hou?e. in the bor.-i.h
of Clearfield, on MONDAY, the 23d DAY i
SEPT.. 1867, at 1 o'clock, P. tbe follow:;.
described Real Estate, to wit:
A certain . tract of land, situate in toon
ship, Clearfield county, Penn'a, bounded, begin
ning at a hickory corner, thence 6i percbet k t
white oak, thence west 125 perches to to a.h,
thence south 104 perches to a pot, thence north
78 197 perches to the place of beginning, con
taining ninety-nine acres, and bound by lsodiof
Baruch Toier, Simon Rorabaogh, Isaac tullej,
and others, reserving and accepting ten acre oat
of the north east corner heretofore sold to JM
Lingafelter Seiied, taken in execution, end w
be sold as tbe property of John J. Smead
Also by virtue of sundry writs of Levari Ft '
eias, the following described Real Fstate:
All thit certain piece of land situate in Pet"
township. Clearfield county, Penn'a, boindtd u
follows: Beginning at a sugar tree corner of tbli
and Jonathan Wain's land and extending by the
same east one hundred and fourteen sod seven '
tenths perches to blaek oak, thence by e&melisdi
south sixty-five east sixty five perched to pott,
thence north one hundred and twenty and Ire
tenths perches to post, thence south ninety-three
Eerches to place of beginning, containing en
undred acres and allowance. Seiied, taken ia
execution, and to be sold as the property of Jha
Also all that certain saw-mill situate on the
three runs in Karthaus township, Clearfield coun
ty, Penn'a, being fifty feet in length and thirty
feet in width, and the lot of ground and curtilage
and appurtenances to said building. Seiied, ta
ken in execution, and to be sold ai tbe property
of Edward M'Garvey.
Also all that one story saw mill or building
In Karthaus township, on !he three runs in tne
aforesaid county .containing in front 30 feet, n.
and in depth 50 feet, and the lot or piece ot
round and curtilage appurtenant. Seiied, t
en in execution, and to be sold at the property
of Edward M'Garvey.
Also by virtue of a writ of Fur Facias, the
following described Real Estate : ,
All the interest in two lots, in the Bewugn or
Osceola, known as lots No's 123 and 124 n tn
plan of said town, havinga plank dwelling house,
a slaughter house, stable and other bnJld'Bp'
thereon. Seised, taken in execution, and tote
sold as the property of Win. Evans.
Also all that certain tract of land situate ta
Lawrence township, Clearfield eounty, Pa., boon
ed as follows, rit : Beginning at a P t?e"
North 72 degrees, West 20 perches tostonei.thenee
South 1 1 degrees, East 27 perches to tones,thence
South 87i degrees, East 20 perches to poet, tnence
North 1 degrees, West 20 i perches to place jm
beginning, containing 3 acres and TO perenef,
more or less, being part of a larger tract "
ranted in the name of John James. Tn,r" -,.4
saw mill and frame house erected thereon. beiw
taken in execution, and to be sold as tbe propenj
of William H Robertson.
Also all defendant! interest in 100 rs "
i j : i . . a;, n.arfiald eosntji
Pa., bounded by lands now of Isaac Goss, o
North, on the South by lands of Hesser Io
nian, on the West by lands of Samuel M C1""'
and on the East by lands of Jonathan KP'
fendant by Jacob Goss, after deducting fifty
veyed to llesser iltleman.naving -- -
f olaanul lnj a vniinv Orchard, all 810 V
plank house and log barn thereon erected. - '
tea, taxen in execution, ana to o
property of Abraham Goss.
v 3 JACOB FAUST, Sheriff
Sheriffs offioe, August 28, 1887.
TOASTED COFFEE, Rio Coffee. Java Coffee.
I k. (best oni itv) at J- r. KtiAi---
. x 1. '
BRADY STONE-WAREfull stock, j
ceived.at J. P. KRATZbR fc-