Raftsman's journal. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1854-1948, August 16, 1871, Image 1

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Id thy lunc, lonely time?, poor acbing
litart ! . -
Vhen days arc slow, and fci'crit nijtlits are
Tate clieer. weak heart, rcmciuber and be
l'or sonic one loveJ tbee.
Some on, inJeed, trho cared for fading
For time touched hair, arid weary Tailing
And in thy very saJr.css found a cliurtu,
To make Li in ijve thee.
God k.now3 thy days are desolate, poor
At thou dost sit alone, and dumbly trait
For what comes not, or coiiics, a!aj ! too
15ut some one Lved thee.
Take cheer, poor heart, rciiienibciiig
what he said,
And how of thy lo.-t youth he uiLs.sed no
liut saw some subtler beauty in thy face.
So well he loved thee.
If may be, on Time's farther shore, the
Love the sweet shades of those they missed
on this.
And dreum, in heavenly rest, of earth's
lost l.!is-
So he thail love thee.
Till then take cbeer, poor, siL-nt, tttdiiuir
heart ; '
Content thc with the fa.-e he onee found
Mourn not for fading L'oijtii, or time tom.-h
ed liair,
Since he hath loved thee.
A Theatrical Ixddert.
Some vcar.4 ago th? numager of a
"well regulated theatre," tuitiC'V.Lei-e
alon the lino of the Erie c::i:r.l. cn-
eased a eood-lookine and brisk voum
lady tws supernumerary. It happened '
that the young lady i:i juest:oii had
formerly officiated in some capacity as
a "h;!ad" en board a canal bo::t, a fact
she was anxious to conceal. She
evinced much unxietv to master the
details of her newly-chosen profession,
and soon exhibited a more than ordi
nary degree of eomic talent. She
vas duly promoted, and in time be
came a general favorite with both
manager and public.
One night she was announeed to ap
pear in a xurorite part, a collide of
boatmen found their way into the pit,
near the footlights, particularly anx
ious to see the new famous comedienne.
The house was crowded, and after the
subsidence of the general applause
which greeted her appeaaance, one of
the boatmen slapped his companion on
the shoulder, with an emphatic exple
tive, exclaiming loud enough to be
heard over half ihe house :
"Bill, I know tlr.it gal :"
"Pshaw," aid Bill, "dry up."
"But I'm cuss'd if I don't nev,Bill.
It's Sal Flukins, as sure as vou're born.
She's old Flukius' daughter that used
to run the "Injured Polly," and she
used to sail with him."
"Tom, you're a fool, and if you
don't stop your infernal clr.ck, you'll
get put out. Sal Flukins ! Y'ou know
a sirlit if voii think that's her!"
Torn was silenced but not cjnvineed.
He watched the actress in all her mo
tions with intense interest, but ere
long broke out again:
"I tell ye, Bill, that's her I know
'tis. You can't fool me I know her
too well."
Bill, who was a good deal interest
ed in the play, was out of psticn-jc at
this persistent interruption on the part
of Tom. He gave him a tremendous
nudge in the ribs with his elbow, as an
emphatic hint for him to keop quiet.
Tom, without r.slndir.g the admoni
tion, said :
"You 'just wait I'll fix her, keep
.your eye on her."
Sure enough he did fix her. V.itch
ing Lis opportunity when she was dcep
Jy absorbed in U.- part, ho sung out in
-a voice which v.-..w thr.n .-h the "al--ienes:
"7,'W B.-vl.je.'r
From force of h ilir, the aclresa in
stantly an I iuvo'ur.tarily ducked her
head to avoid the anticipated collision.
iwn catn-j tne housj witu a ncr
thund -r of applause at this palpable
"hit" hi;i'i above which Tom's voice
-could be heard, as hj returned Bill's
punch in the ribs with interest :
"Didn't I toll you old boy, I knowd
it was her. You couldn't fo.,1 me."
A hypocrite may spin so fair a
thread that it may deceive his own
eye ; he may admire the cobweb, and
not know himself to be the spider.
It is s aid that the bachelor looks
out ior No. 1 ; the married man ft
Na. 2.
.The Egyptian Legislature.
Colonel James Morgan, of South
Carolina, gives the following account
of the life and death of the Khedive's
attempt to follow European fashions in
lav.-mr.king :
When the Viceroy returned from
France, lie called Lis prime ministers
together-and said, "ia order to have a
great country we must hare a legisla
tive body," and lie then made known
Lis plans. Delegates were selected
from various districts and informed
that they must be divided in opinion,
that every measure should be debated,
and the minister who called tliem to
gether said : "Now, all who favor the
government will stay on the right, those
who oppose it will cross over to the
left, and those undecided will remain
in the centre." No sooner was the
division called, than all the delegates
made a rush for the right. There was
no opposition or no medium party.
"This won't do," said the minister,
"there rnut be an opposition," and he
called to him an old Shiek named Ibra
him and said :
"You must lead the opposition."
"What is it?" asked Ibrahim.
"Well, then, the government intro
duces a law you must protest and argue
against it."
"Hum," said the Sliiek, "If the
Khedive s:ivs he wants so-and-so, I am
to say no, you shan't have it."
"Yes," said the minister.
jovial smile lighted rp the tanned
leathered face of old Ibrahim; he
rdiook his head and said, "none for
Shiek Ibrahim ; too much bastinado."
After a time, by .liberal bribery, an
opposition was established. One day,
when the Minister, Ilassman Bey, was
absent, one of the opposition violently
opposed a measure of the Khedive's.
A government member-from Paina
jumped up and moved that the oppo
sition member be bastinadoed for trea
sonable cojiduet. The motion was
carried, and tho reousunt Egyptian
was knocked down and bastinadool on
the floor of the House. That was the
last session of the Egyptian Corps
Teresa Gamdardella, a girl of
thirteen, a native of Palermo, has re
cently attracted much attention in Vi
enna by the fact that her body is so
thickly covered with hair that it mere
resembles fur than anything else. Even
her forehead the first instance of the
kind on record is covered ; her head
is very similar to the monkey's, and
different parts of her figure bear out
the striking similarity. Her habits
and peculiarities correspond with those
of the quadrumna species, and the in
terest she has excited in the public and
anions the scientific class is altogether
unprecedented. Ter.csa seems tole a
remarkable illustration of Darwin's
weeded my friends," said an ec
centric old man, "b' hanging a piece
of stair carpet out of my first floor
window with a constable's announce
ment affixed. It had the desirable ef
fect. I soon saw who were my friends.
It was like firing a gun at a pigeon
house. They forsook the building at
the first report".
"Can I induce you to invest in a
lock ?' smilingly inquired a traveling
agent for an improved door fastening,
of a plain looking obi maid, whom he
encountered sweeping the door steps.
"You might, sir," she replied with a
ghastly smile, eyeing him carefully
from head to foot, "in wedlock !"
A G EXTt.EH an in England who re
cently ciptured a whale and paid a
friend half a crown to inform him how
to preserve it was advised to put the
whale carefully into a glass bottlo,cov
er it over with spirits of wine (strong
seal up.
may do), and then cork and
Tuz fading of the llowers, and the
falling of the leaves ; the decay of nature-
and the approach of winter, are
all impressive emblems of the depart
ure of man from the earth.
Til ERE are two reasons why some
people don't mind their own business :
One is, they haven't any business, and
the second is, they have no mind
Why are lover3 like armies? Be
cause thr-v eet along well enough un-
i til they are engaged.
Eleven Pregnant Tacts Brought to Light
by the Congressional Investiga
ting Committee.
Its Democratic Paternity, it3 Eellish Fea
tures and Party Purpose.
The Congressional Committee inves
tigating the Ku-Klux villainy a sub
committee in Washington, and another
sub-committee in South Carolina have
now been in daily session more than
two months, and have had before them
many scores of witnesses from all sec
tions of the late Insurrectionary States
men of both high and humble sta
tion Presiding Elders, Preachers, ex
Members of the Federal Congress and
ex-Members of-the Confederate Con
gress, ex-Generals of both Armies,
Governors and ex-Governors, Judges,
Solicitors, Sheriffs, Revenue Oificcis,
Officers of the Army, Postmasters,
School Teachers, Repentant and Non
repentant members of the Ku-Klux
Klans, and dozens of their maimed
and suffering victims, black and white.
And what has this patient and thor
ough investigation established and
established beyond all future cavil and
question?' These atrocious facts :
1. That in all the late Insurrection
ary States, and generally diffused, tho'
not found in every county, is an oath
bound Secret Organization, workicg
only at night, and its members always
in disguise, with officers, signs, signals,
pass-words, grips, and all the necessa
ry paraphernalia, with the pledged and
sworn purpose of 2lll((','ff dozen the
lleimblican and paiivj vp the iJeino
eratic party ; known in different locali
ties among the initiated by different
names, but everywhere recognized by
the general cognomen "Ku-Klux."
2. That the organization came into
being a few months previous to the
last Presidential Election, during which
canvass it was in its moat vigorous con
dition, lint w n-w t.-..-i ii tne srsonth
with more efficient discipline and effec
tive direction than ever, reviving, in
preparation for the next Presidential
campaign, when, as -they told one of
their victims in Tennessee a few weeks
since, "no d d Radical voting is to
be alloiyed in any Southern State, by
black or white."
3. That this Ku-Klux organization
is the premeditated and determined
scheme for carrying the South at the
next election of President, and so, by
securing the entire electoral vote of
that section, make sure the election of
th 3 Democratic nominee.
4. That the officers and establishes
of these "Dens" (as they appropriate
ly call their separate bands) are the
leading and active Democratic politi
cians of the South.
5. That the scheme has hearty good
will of a large section of the Democrat
ic party in all those States, and the
acquiescence of nearly the entire par
ty. G. That the direct and chief purpose
of the organization, as sworn by all
the victims, as the assertion uniformly
made to them by these rnidni-ht assas
sins, and corroborated by the universal
testimony of the repentant and divulg
ing members of the Order, is this: The
putting down of the -Republican and
the putting up of the Democratic
7. That while tho Democratic and
Ku-Klux witnesses on their direct ex
aminations usually deny the political
purpose of the Order, asserting that
the Ku-K!ux are a social necessity
growing out of the abolition of the old
Patrol ; that they h tve t rid;; the
country to "keep the niggers in their
place;" that "under the influence of
Radical Legislation and Methodist
preaching the niggers are liable to be
come saucy," and without an occasion
al Ku-Klux visit would "begin to think
themselves as good as white folks ;"
and that these frequent floggings, and
an occasional murder, are necessary to
maintain such a state of morals among
the blacks as will permit the vice-hating
whites to live in their neiirhbor
hood ; yet, on the cross-examination,
these witnesses also very generally, as
well as very reluctantly, confess that
the intimidation of Republican voters
is a prominent and not to be regretted
8. That to secure this purpose, the
putting down of the Republican and
j the putting up of the Democratic par
ty, intimidation is the grand measure
the intimidation of Republican vo
ters, black and white, but especially
the humble and defenceless, by mid
night raids ; by burning houses and
stores, and the destruction of crops j
by whippings of such extreme cruelty
as often to end in death ; by most in
decent and painful maiming ; by assas
sination and murder in such cowardly
manner and with such hellish device as
may strike terror into whole counties,
and bring down the Republican vote
from two or three thousand to less than
a single dozen.-. '
9. That "school teachers," and
"preachers of the methodist church
North," seem to bo the especial abho
rence of these Democratic assassins ;
and hundreds of school houses and
methodist churches have been given to
tin, fl.,m..a . ..1.1-tnn.l.Mn n-lll A
aghast when it is. made known the
scores of school teachers and metho
dist preachers, who, by thi3 Democrat
ic agency, within these three years,
have been whipped ! shot ! hung ! and,
in soma instances, it is vbedicved, burn
el at the stake ! ,
10. That in nearly one-half the
States of this Union this work of hell
is now going on, night by night every
month extending the range of its bloody
operations, and fearfully multiplying
the number of its victims !
11. That it is solely and immediate
ly in the service of the Democratic
party a large portion of the party
South heartily approving large num
bers of the party North attempting its
palliation by excuse, and its shelter
from scorn by covering up or denying
its crimes, as if cowardly assassination
could be palliated, and brutal murder
excused and the Democratic party
throughout the laud rejoicing in its
promise of help. So, ' either by open
and acknowledged action, or by the
no less criminal anl the more cowardly
participation of extenuating and shield
:g crime, the party South and
North, become before the people and
before God equal sharers in the respon
sibility. Out of the mouths of more than two
hundred witnesses is every syllable of
this established; and more than ten
thousand of the shroudless dead, from
hidden places by the wayside, in swamp
and mountain, and from the sleepless
a-hes of fired homes, shout their ghast
ly A MEN !
A single instance of these thousand
outrages perpetrated upon an American
citizen on foreign soil, would be tho't
ample cause for war ; and our entire
navy would hasten to enforce the Na
tion's indignation. And such abuse as
is daily meted out. to these humble
methodist preachers, if offered one of
our Missionaries on heathen ground,
would arouse the whole American
church until every mind was laden with
demands for "Protection."
The thanks of all citizens who love
Right and hate Rapine are due the
faithful men of this Committee, who,
fonrettinjr their own ease, have so in
dustriously devoted these hot months
to the unearthing of this giant vil
lainy. Christian men of our country! IIu
mmerjicn! All decent men, we ap
peal to you ! Is a party worthy of
life in this land which seeks suprema
cy through such hell-born measures ?
The Nickxasies of the States.
Alabama, lizards; Arkansas, tooth
picks ; California, gold hunters ; Colo
rado, rovers ; Connecticut, wooden nut
megs ; Delaware, muskrats ; Florida,
fly up the creeks ; Georgia, buzzards ;
Illinois, suckers; Indiana, hoosiers ;
Iowa, hawkeyes; Kansas, jayhawkcrs;
Kentucky, corn crackers ; Louisiana,
Creoles; Maine, foxe3 ; Maryland, craw
thumper; Michigan, wolverines ; Min
nesota, gophers ; Mississippi, tadpoles;
Missouri, pukes ; Nebraska, bug caters;
Nevada, sage hens; New Hampshire,
granite boys; New Jersey, blues or
clam catchers ; New York, knicker
bockers ; North Carolina, tar boilers
andtuckocs; Ohio, buckeyes ; Oregon,
webfeet and hard case3 ; Pennsylvania,
pennanites and leatherheads ; Rhode
Island, gun flints ; South Carolina,
weasels; Tennessee, whelps ; Texas,
beef heads; Vermont, green mountain
boys ; Virginia, beadles ; Wisconsin,
A crying-SIX taking babies to the
Tb.8 Democratic Candidate for AuditDr Gen
eral. Gen. McCandless is the Democratic
candidate for Auditor General of Penn
sylvania. Who is Gen. McCandless?
Has he any special merits which have
pointed him out among his fellow Dem
ocrats and designated him as theprop
erest person to lead them in an impor
tant political contest and to occupy' one
of the most prominent and responsible
offices in the government at Harris
burg ? If this be the case he has been
slow to manifes't these peculiar merits.
His experience in civil affairs has been
very limited, he has no more than or
dinary mental ability, to say the least,
and we hazard the asscr-tion that in the
qualifications demanded by the office
to which he aspires, there are a thous
and Democrats in the State quite his
Why, then, has he been chosen by
the Democrats to bear their banner in
the contest now pending ?
It is simply because of the title he
bears. A military prefix to a man's
nan-, now-a-days, implies something
not always meritorious but generally
so fn the Northern States. But what
is the significance of t lie honored title
of the Democratic candidate for Audi
tor General ?. As this is the glittering
bait thrown out by Democratic anglers
to catch gudgeons we deem it due to
tho loyal public as well as to those
meritorious soldiers who went into the
fight against rebellion and fought it
'through that the veracious history of
this ambitious individual should be
kept before the people whose votes are
solicited for Lir.i.
It appears that Gen. McCandless
entered the volunteer service of the
United -States in November iSGl and
retired in June 1SG1. His record du
ring that period is not illumined by
any brilliant displays" of personal gal
lantry or military genius, but his friends
believing hiin still to be devoted to the
CJ US'! ill nlllL-ll lit? llttvl witvu vjiliitu,
and willing to open to hi:n a wider
field for tho display of his genius for
war, applied to the Secretary of War
for his promotion to the grade of Brig
adier General. This appeal was prompt
ly and favorably responded to by Sec
retary Stanton and a note tendering
him such promotion was sent from
Washington to the doughty Colonel,
then enjoying his otium cum dignitatc
at his home in the city of Philadelphia.
The Colonel defined his position in re
gard to the war, in the following pom
pous epistle in reply to the Secretary's
note :
5:20 Walnut Sr , Puila.
Sir: I have the honor to acknowledge
the receipt of a communication from the
Secretary of War, daieJ the 21st inst., in
fjrming me of my promotion to the position
of Brigadier General of volunteers. This
appointment 1 decline to accept. In order
that my motives for so doing may be cleat 1.
understood, I wiil t-tate that when those who
administer this Government re-adopt the
original intLniion of pro-eetiting this war
for the restoration of the Union, I, togeth
er n ilh hundreds of other offijjrs and thou
sandi of men at present mi of service -will
be found ready and willing to return.
Until such time, L consider the post of hon
or to be the private station.
1 am, sir, very respecifally,
Your obedient servant,
Wm. McCandless.
To B;uo. Gfa'. L Tuomas,
Adj. Gen. U. S. A., July 33, 1SS4.
This letter, it will be perceived, was
written at a time when the government
was greatly in need of troops to pros
ecute the w.ir, and only one month
prior to the time when the Democratic
party in National Convention at Chi
cago, declared the war for the Union a
failure. Whatever might have been
Gen. McCandless' opinion, or however
sincere and earnest might have been
his exertions in the cause of the Union
prior to this letter, by refusing at this
time to extend his arm in its defense,
for such a reason, he forfeited all the
honors he had won and all the merit
of his services at the head of his regi
ment in the field He that was not
for the government at that time was
by fair inference against it, and all the
laurels achieved by the partizan Colo
nel w-ere gathered confessedly in the
ignoble service of human slavery. Is
this the kind of military glory that
will captivate the loyal voters of Penn
sylvania ? We trow not.
Hall and Connolly, of New York,
have written a letter to the Chamber
of Commerce asking for a committee
to investigate the books cf the city.
A fraud was perpetrated in this way
a year or so ago and the peopl e are
not inclined to a repetition of the performance.
5u$hw; Overton!.
-Jl. Clerfield. Ta. Office in tbe Onurt tlouso.
1 7ALTER BARHETT, AttorneT atl.aw.Clenr-
V Geld, Pa.
May 13. 1 .-:.
BKIDUE, M . reliant Tailor, M ukvt St.,
, Clearfield. Pa. piny. .
PA. GACLIN dealer in Books. Stationtry.
Knrelopcs. Ae , Market St-, Clearfield, l'a.
RMtTCIiELL. dealtr in Try Good?, (It erie.
. flour and Feci, 1'ijh. Slt. ia . Cor. I'l St.,
ai,d Hill roii, C'.ea.-rUld, Pa. ' Slay. 1871 -
IT F. BI(iLK:l-A CO., Dealers ill Kr.r-ware.
ani manufacturer? of Tin and Sheet-iron
turo. Second Street. Clearfield. Pa. Mar'Tt'.
HF.JiAl'GLE. Watch and Clock Maker, and
. dealer in Watches, Jewelry. Ac. Room in
Urnbam'srow, Marketiirect. Xov. 10.
A' K. WRI.-JHT t SONS, dealers in Dry Go-.d?.
. (iroceries Hard ware, Qjceiiswire As . Fee
ouU Streett-'lcirfield. Pa. I May. Hi 1.
X C!earfi;ld, Pa. All legal Lumcs f rompt
ly allenied to. Oct. 27. iSS'J.
DR. Fl'I.l.F.RTON. dealer in Hoots, fiioes. IIa
. Caps and 'ients Furcithing Goods. Sacnd
St., Clearaald.fa. May. 17K
DRESNER. Manafaoarer of kd.1 dealer in all
a kirid-i of Furniture, corner Market and Jth
t-trrtts. Clear6eld. l'a "ifl!! 'j
. TILLER ro'.VF.LL.'deilcrs in Iry flood.
Ll L flroceriif. Ilrdrara. Lumber e.. Market
S'.reet. Clcrfi!d. Pa ( May. IS71.
Ov.iuN T. No.ii.e. Attorney at Law. ar.d AMcr
mnu. 0.n;.-8 on Grove Street. ono-i o tLe
Pur. OS'S, Look Haven. Pa. Je M.'Tu-y.
t- FED riSO'S, JIarkct Firect, Clearfield. Pa..
Kj Faccy I'ry Goods. M'cite (inods." Notions,
F.iubroi-leries, Ladies' and Gents' urnutiins
Jood.eto. .iu!:c ia, in
j. p. trtvi.i
rj. L. KHESS.
IRVIN A KRKB.', (m c?s.-ors io II. li Mroif j.
Law ami Collection OrritK, Marku Street.
Clearli ;ld. Pa.
KRlTZSIi A LYTI.T., dealers in Pry floods.
Groceries. Hard are,O ieenswarc. '.'loihin?.
ta.. Market Street. ui i us::e iLe Jai.). Clc:ir!,olU.
SU'KETT PCHKYVFtl. Healers in Hard
ware. Stoves. As , and .Manuf-etureri of Tin,
Shert-iroa and Copt eiware. .Market St . Cl. ar
fi5d.Ja: l"-y-
A I S:iAUPcalerin Drug. Patent Medicine.
. Fancy Articles, etc.. ar.d Proprietor of Ir
Cover's West FJraoch tiUcrs, Market S-'trcct,
- i i 'r ti
7 i.rr,cIJ. l'a .iui.c i, iu.
-r-vr.-lt.FR Tlir .1 A CO.. siar.ui icurcrs oi
r st.nn, Vnviiu's. I'ircnlar end .Mulav Saw
JMU Water Wheels. Stoves, , i'our'li and Vine
Streets. CIr5M. Ta i??!.1"!!-
JB M'EX LLY, Attorr.eyat Law, Clcarf-eli
Pa. Practices in C!o::rc!d rod adjniu:rr
counties. OEcc in new brick uuildins of .1 . Foyn
t m. 2d street, ono door south of Lar.ic'us Ilorel.
I TEST. Attorney at Law. C'.erirfltld. Pa., will
. attend promptly to ull Lcal Wusiness entrust
ed to his care in Clearfield ar.d adjoining coun
ties Office on Market street. July 17, 167
rjlilOMAS II. FORCKY". Dealer in Square ar.d
J Sawed Lumber. )ry-G oods. Que ens ware. G ro
ccries. Flour. Grain. Feed, Bacon, Ac , Ac, flra
hainron. Clearfield county. Pa. Oct 10.
HMtTSWICK A IRWIN, Dealers in Prucs,
Medicines. Paints. Oils. Stationary. Perfume
ry . raney Goods. Notions. etc., etc.. Market street.
Clemfleld, Pa Dec. B, lbCa.
T M KRAT25R. dealer in Pry
I , Clothinz. Hardware, Queensware
rics, Prorisions, Ac, pecoai
treet Cle.n field
Dee C7.13H5.
rOUN (U'ELICH. Manufacturer r all kinds r
Cahinet-ware, Market street. ClearSeld. P-.
He nl3 makes to order Coffins, on short nonce and
attends funerals with a hearse. April). '59.
I ICn ARP MOSSOP. Dealer in Forenand Do
IV rnestie Dry Goods. Groceries. Flour. Eacon,
Liquors. Ac Room, on Market street, afewdoor
west or .loimitJ(irr. Clearfield, Pa Apr27. I
TJ. LISGLE. Attorn-T at Lw.o.en'. Clear
. field e iunty. Pa. Will pr.ictio- in the sever
al Courts of ClearSeld and Centre counties. Al-bu-incs
promptly attended to. Mar ti.!71.
"T7".LLACE A FIELliIN.I, Attor cvs at Law
Clearfield, l'a. OCi-e in res denee of W. A.
Wallace Leal business of all Kinds attended to
with promptness and fidelity. (Jan 5. '70 yp
wn, A. wtL'.ACs. rrtAXK rir.Lmxo.
HW. SMITH. Atthn p.t at Law. Clearfield
. r . will attend promptly to l.usine s en
trusted to his cre. Office on second floor of new
buildin' adj iiniuj County National LanK.aiid
nearly opposite tho Court ILmse. Tunc 'till
FREDERICK LKITZINGEil. Mrnnfacturer of
aM kinds of Stone-ware. Clearfield. Pa. Or
ders wlicitcd wholesale or retail lie alsokecpi
on hand and for sate an assortment of earthen
ware, of his cm manufacture. Jaa.l.lSriX
MANSION TfUSF.. CicrrrGeU. Ta Tl:is
well known hctel. near tho t ourt House, is
worthy the patronage of the public. I he taldc
will be supplied with the het in the market. The
best of liquors kept. JOHN DO I! I! I ! K I! TY
JOIIS II. FULFORP, Attorney at Law. Clear
field. Pa. OfSco Cn Market Srrcet. over
II art .wick A Irwiu's Drug Store. Proir.pt attention
given to the sccuringofliounty claims. Ac. and to
all legal business. M arch 27, 18r7.
J I. CCRLT.y. Dealer in Dry Goods.
f B Groceries, Hard ware, (,'oeers?: are.Fkur La
con, etc. Woodland. Clearfield county Pa. Also
extensive dealers in all kinds of sa wed lumber
shingles, and square timber. Orders solicited.
Woodland. Pa., Aug. ISth. ISfVi
DR J. P. LURCH FIELD I.ate Surgeon of the
83J lie? t Penn'a Vols., having returned
from the army, offers his professional services to
the citizens or" Clearfield and vicinity. I'roOs
Htona' calls pmniptiy attended to. OCice on
South-East corner of 3d ai.d Market Streets.
Oct. i. 103.
SUIIVEVOIl. The titiaursignoJ offers
his services to the public, us a Surveyor.
He may be found at his residence in Lawiereo
toiirnaip. when not engaged ; or addressed by
letter at Clearfield, Penn'a.
March nth. I S i7.-tf. J MES 51 TC II E !.!;.
DR. W. C. MOOBK. 0!1W. (Dru? Ste)
12 Vp;t Fourth St..V':Ilianipirt, l'a.
Special attention given to the treatment of all
firms of Ckrjnif an i CoH'timiion il : .-..
Consultation by letter with parties at a distance.
Fee 1 0(1 fjr first consul tatioc sub?e'inent ad
vice free. lM-r . ''-""
J I'hvsieian anil Surgeon,
Having loeared at Osceola. Pa., offers his professional-services
to the people of that place au l sur
rounding cooniry. Ail calls promptly attended
to. OCiee and residence on Curtin Street, former
ly occupied by Vr. Kline. N7 ';''li9-
(GEORGE C. KIRK, .Justice of the Peace. Sur
Jf vevor and Conveyancer. Lutheri-buri;. Pa.
All business entrrtsted to him will be promptly at
tended to. Persons wi.-hing to employ a purveys
or will do well to give him a ca'l. s he Catf-r-himselt
that he can render satisf.i3iion. Deeds
of conveyance, arriclesof ajreoment. and slljegal
papers iiromntly and neatly exited jei i l-yp
II. M V K 11 A V,
CLKALrrr'.n, P..
Prompt attention given to all l;al busir.esseu-trui-ted
to his care in Clearfield end adjVnmg
counties. Offiie on Market Jiresl, opposite N'u
g'e's Jewelry store, Janl4, l3l.
T K. B O T T O Jt F ' S
U ' t'HO TOG !! A !' OA LI. ER Y.
Neatires made in cloudy as well a in e'ear
weather. Oi-nstantly en hand a good a.-fortrtieiit
of Frames. Stereoscopes and Slcreosetij ic Vieir.
Fraiae3, from rnv joyle of moulding, made to
Deo. 2.'tif.-jy. 14-fif-tt.
Cui-ryum iile, V-j
The undersi jno 1 bain? t-ikcn coarse of ttis
well-known Hotel, re-neetfully solicits' a fbara ol
pairntine. The houjre t as been retitte j and re-fuir.if-hed
aa-i now compare- favorably ith ftoy
other hoase in tlieeounty. The lies! nt'evtrvthir.g
Ihe marker, affords w:ll 'he served r.p to "eui.-:.
'.'haigcs mo-lera:. JLI l:;.OOM.
Seit. 2S. IS7tf.tr rrr.tie;-.r.
This house was lately completod and just open
ed to tL public is newly luruitiie l,aa 1 provided
with al 1 Ihe modern improvement of a Crst-elass
hotel. It is rdca:ai:Cy locateJ. ia the bcsir.ess
pari of the town, and rear to the public build
ings. A shai c of pa'ronae isvr-spe!fuliy solic
ited. Charges mcdcraio. The best of Liquors iu
tho b.-r. M.:rob "'i. '? turf.
-L il! VN'I.DSVII.t.r., I'tNXA.
John S. rn iebaeh hs iiig j crchae i the lease
't Mr. V, ui Yacieiveit. iu ihe exchange Lctct.
lieynoldi-vilie. ard havir.g removed ro s;.id hotel,
would intorin hii friecds and tho lraveti:ig pub-
lio geccraily. that he is now prepared to acnmi
lurJ:t!c thein in a more s:iti;i!clory macncc-tlie
Kxcliange bem a trtir.h beiier hi-Uto than rl.o
cr.e lormeruiy u.vupi.-i by Liui. li'u table trill
a5:iys be uii pliej iih rhe very best tho market
rtfar.tg I!y etrict attention to bu-i;ic h hope
to rtceivc a ehare of patronaa, A h,u k will be
ker.r a tLe l ieliDe to eon vey passengers to any
point they wish to eo M .r. rl. '71-nov 9, 7U.
otka.m ion salt:. one
.-j:l tiiiil one 1!." horse 'iv-r Jsiriiies, war
ranted firrt-c':i.cs,of superior f.ni-h ari-'t workmaa
ttf. tor j!e bjr li' L.' 11. Y'Ul. G & C t ,
-'.pril i.'. 71. CIc-irLeid, Pa.
Ai E Jl.i.ML iSDUSlRY. The Ululcrtiftl
cd having esiabli.-.hed a .ursery.CiJ the Pike
ha!: way between Cur ci.i-.il le and Cleurtiel
Rorou-hs. is prepsred te, furni.-h all kinds of Frui
trees. (Standard and ii n ait.) Lverpreet -. Sbrne
bery,Gra.e Vi.ies, tiotse berry, LaatcE Dlaex
ten y. Straw berry and Kaspt ci ry vir . A's
Sibriai,"r:.b trccs.Qaicc ct.d early ScarlnPhea
barb. Ae. Orders prou ptiv a'ter.iled o. Addro
Aas 3!.!5I. .T. D Wit IG I iT, Cuiuens ilie
VEW BOOT a:-:d shoe siior
Markut Siritt. nearly opposite the residence of
11. l wooe. I'sq.,
Cleai:filli, Pa.,
Would respectfully announce to the citizens of
Clearfield aiid v-eitiiry. thr.t he hss opened a
liiioi a. u Mi" Mtur, ia ti.e i.uildn g late'y
occupied by J I.. Ccttie.r.s alawoejce.and that i.e
is determined not to be out. lure cither in qualify
of work or prices. S; tcial attention given to the
manufacture ol sewed work. French Kip and
Calf Skins, of the best equality, always on br-nd.
(lirejiim a call. .lutie 1M. H4.
Tiiis liniiDctit havine been usi el, fr
some years past as famt'y medicine by the pro
prietor, and its good effects comin; to the notice
of his neighbors, has. at their suggestion, con
sented toiuanufacture itfor the benefit of the af
flicted everywhere. Jt is the best remedy for
Ca'arrh and billions Cholic. ever offered to tho
public; ard will cure many other diseases in tho
human body. It is also a sure cure for Pole evil
and Wind-galls in horses Directions for its use
accompany caidi bottle. Price. SI per bottle, or
six hollies for Si. Sent to any address by enclos
ing the price to W.M II. tV'AGtXF."R.
Hard Po.-b.r5ce,
0ct. 6. ISM. Clearfield cnurty,
H O M V. 1.NDUST X V !
boots a:,d shoes
Made to Order at the Lowest Kates.
Tho undcrsiijne 1 would re-pectruilv invite the
attention of the eitUcrs of ClearCel Jand vicin.
ty, to give him a call at his shop on Market St
nearly opposite Iartswiek A irnin'e drug store'
where he is prepared to make or rcpairaiiythiai:
in his line.
Orders entrusted to him will be executed wi'i
promptness, strength ard neatness, and all wtirk
warranted as repress ctrd.
I have now on hand a stock of extra freneh
calfskins, superb pa-ter tops, Je., that I wi',1
finish np nt thelowest f.jrurt-s.
r out En siiaw, d. i. s
Ojlct iu MASO.X1J UU1LD1X3,
Ci.e rriEt.n. Pa. -
Tutting cf tueXAlL'K ALTEETM ju a I.t!ity
preservative aLd nseful conditicn, is made a
specialty. Diseases an i mal formations common
to the month, jaw ard asroviato parts ire treated
and corrected with fair success
Fxnmioatiors and eonsulrafions FiiFK
Prieti for pin ial ai.J ! all setj of Teeth Hire a
Low' Kit thun in 1 7 .
It would Is well for j atienfs U om auirlar.ee to
let me know, by mad a few days before coitiinj
to the office.
It is very imprr'aut that children l.eti-ren tie
ages of six and twelve j ears thuuld haio their
teeth KXAUiMen.
I"? Arststiicsia tcc'Ji arecx'rseteJ v,:t;:jii j.ain.
February li. l-7l-:f
H E N T A L ' A li I).
lJ Jill. A. 31. II ILLS,
Yuti fiit Lis p'slicnts t.x.X the mjuI:c pcn r
ny that, havirg d't.-xtlvei partrerLi wilu lr.
ffhaw.he is Hv.it Uoirg iLc entire w.irl: cf Lis oV.Izb
himself. m that pnticuts" nrcd not f-tr tcin jut
linger the haneib of any oihe r operator.
JJnTiTig oLlair.t'i :i reu'uerion tl iht patent 01
tLe pl.itc ixiiitfri.il. I Hta vn-ible.J to put up tcetii
wren v.v.Ar: a il.-au f- Tiuir'T. I aiso Lav lJr.
tuck's ,utc nt -rocfc; fitr norKin huMier platr.
whic?i ni-ilic." a mu 'h lighter. tu.re clastic and
str-ii.'r p!. its fur the Siiiue nmount of uialeriaf.
( ail jo!i-Lcs ibm p:i(e n bob sitic. rciiictin
it D;kc!i t.ore ci.-ily Kcptcltun
pecinl attention paid tJ the prr sc; tif.r f
the naiural tettb. i:ti cli it oik ,uurantc;nl en
tire !t 5ati?f':ic!r,ry tn piiciiU.
( Oc9 at tb- old ft;ind oppos:t t!ie Sht.w Ifot;-.
(fi!ce hours Irotn S to 1 'J. a if-, nn-i 1 to d p m .
Tatienl? from a diTsnre should not if t me a few
days be fore La nd of their .nten'ioo to
Always a: home a r. less ether untie appcttrfl in
buth the c ;unt y p:tper Ff b. I j. 7I-!t.
q O 31 K T II I N O N E W
C'!3.'e!J county, lVna.
TLe uti.iersigccd having erected, darin; tbe
past summer, a lure and commodious store reom.
is now engascj in filling it up with a rew unit
rclect assortmei.t'f Fall and Wiutcroeds. which
be offers to the public nt prices to suit the times,
liisettck of Mens' and boys' clothing is unusual
iy exrersive, and is c.2.rcd te customers at i rero
tiO toS2n for awbole suit. Flour. halt. and Gro
ceries, of e-ery kind, a complete assortment;
Stoves and Stove-pipe, a heavy stock; Jioots and
Shoes, Hats aud Caps, in preat variety : Ladies'
dress goods, furs, and otLer fancy goods, together
with an endless assortment of rotiocs too tedioos
to enumerate, always on hand, and for sale rerj
cheap. I'rinte-at 19 eeits a yard. and ether goods
ii proporskiD Now is tLe time to buy.
Country produce of every kind, at the highest
market prices, will be taken in exchange for
goods; and even Greenbacks will r.o be refused
or any article in store. Examine my stock be
fore vou boy elsenbere.
October :i0.1S7. II. SWAN.
ACOS.Hams pides at d Shoulders atreduee I
prices, at V)W.
n n