The Country dollar. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1849-1851, June 20, 1849, Image 3

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.1:0:11d;: , piiii lune' 29,:1,84.9.
, „
-Apprentice •Wanted,
gtea4 need of help
d will give an exe,ollen
til y. to a smart aenve lad , ;%irlto is de
is of learning the Printing Business.
Defining one Position.. •
'll of our time , pnd, : space ivero
ast week in Making_apologies,
6t.c..,.4re,;. that we . were corn.,
.ostPopeit; very important mat.
ig the political .position Of . The
;;~~ "'
t. "k
t'• ( '
.~ ~~.
'~.}r, ~'., ...
p s often have great diffiettltyin
air positions ; and it not unfre
appens that those visitiens are
' early defined, and fairly, under Stand
1;.3i, - other's, until he that is most -interested
- *-
k ' : ` he' isit nocessary to re.assert 'end mark
out lxicw; his vows and 7 461 - Wing in the
i!i i i - jd'er4 World. Such, liolincians am to be
td in „all parties; and . 14 they are nei
qadvantage or honor,to . any of
4e: all partieS would be better without
'',..iTherefore,-reader, another you are
;or Denicieat, whenever• yon sec a
Who is always ilifi nz:pg his posftion
-13 Milling: great•paihs.'tc; elm' r up his
1 course, "and to make his way op
nsistent-----Sof bim'doWn as a corn
del.--4a mere time server :always
ket7 l , l 4 l 7 iendy at any' timeto be - Whig
.. .
e according to theprice offer
'rccra f * . .
311 C /,/ ine.n N.' ill - lead their . friends into
~ -, ~ .
0 , .. Given's, on the other hood, the
Ifi Whose positi9n 4' alwdo t% Itlinal
i sotes:—.by 'his
. `dose adliereiice to
plea of his party. Such a man,
'co'whatp6*ty he belongs, is goe
Lon.est..nil -patriotic-intentions.
' I may be safely frosted. He
:JaVe occasion to shun his
A 1
. C .t.
~ ~..
i .
t pe'We...should resume the • ob
hktCle:‘ -We have. for a long
Ate alas) • been at' the head
tx.ClPaper, and were engagcid_
. • . . •
pil'AC warm political contests
Of kv - :years. That course is
. kareeca4o. • .1 what we honestly be
eed "'"qb‘hc •onor of -our country,
~. alit - ,.t.te ... b ''',cl:of it fellow-citizens.—
t t brow the same scenes
iTati, we ilia not t it we could make
anyinp rove
,1, 1 ,
- . yo have hotlaid polifts aside—so far
as gt papers mncerned-lnd have en
.l.erectitpon tt plblication cta. newspaper 1
:free Coin pof ialbias. InA,' ing this, we
1 acserlio printille. We have\no less at
tachm6' to thettinciples we 4ve hereto
fore stipported,l than we evei Fad ; and
we are just niam'ous to see th to princi
' PlL's trinUriti;.notijniymerei - ourr pugnaur
the wort!, as ever Ire were. But\ve have
not becninaking a living—not - Teiving i
pay for air labor, and hence duty Cimpel
!led us to 49 sonzdhing—to resort to some
other ineins of increasing our inconte.H
That weitave hit upon the right plan,iimc
I will tell. i Our prospects now, arc by no
means flittering ; but we arc happy to *my
that theylre improving. As no county,
, with the'lOpulatioa of ours, can get along
'ell withtut a nevspaper,_ and as we aro
nxious tokeep up the credit of our county
.!. this reelect, we rely confidently upon
'e patriotism of the people of Clearfield
unty, to carry us through; , Should we
,• eive thatcountenanceand support which
s been so often and •by so.many prom
:d to a neutral paper, we will certainly
Letter than we have been doing heroto•
- rne
There aro t.tiji - Antlti riflaoiicfo s Clio ugh
question the sincerity of our professions
neutrality, and who stem to appiehend
, me contemgible trick, or anceuvre.—
e have no habit. We mean to do,
st what we promise; and when we do
erwise, it, will be time enough to civm
t .n.
e repent, that we neither desert nor
go our political opinions. We menr
ange the character , of our 'paper from
if t t partizan organ, ;into such a char
,as that every• citizen of the county,
i or bemOCiat or Whig, will be coal.
intl -to support it. ... 'lf_ any man, of
party, wishes to speak for himself,
;Ind, or his party, through, the col.
cif the per, he can•have an oppor-
If doing so, and' in this 'respect .i+ire
;wer the . .purposes of an organ, for'
rtics. ' In short, we wish to publish'
- Paper, in the tidiest and Grotud l.
oftlio term_ •.. ~. .
r ratsshoulds- not complain of,this. a
,4„,v6V-Olild rather spend
LA .0• . , - Y
adocac of the Whole-
. 1 '
llotil i •,s to which virn.are
ch,Vehek 1 { in any. other way.
astidt' i 'ons . and thankless
, , ••
eof I`% iorially is, , yet'it
tq,),Nin dti 4nd 061109:°P
oliii0,. & ire sparedHarand
ddi, 4,4 o .enr pest.; That
con. , ' 1311 t Wr
, e are
vill-lave a paper
f. , .
io for the next. Gu.
irj ~ ~~
•~ y.
bernatorial 'contest,' whop we shall be glad
to, resume 'our pesitiori',as' the , conductors
of an organ of the Democratic 'ptirty and,
engage in' Wpeful 'contest in ; support of
the interests of Clearfield county, and her
candidaM. •
Fearful I li of the Cholera,
The followlnAtatement shows tlie pro
gress of this fatal malady at the places and
up to
. the dates respectively named. It
will bosom that in our Western cities it is
fgar . fittlyon.the increase. is it, now° be
fatred flint the recent excessively warm
weather will give an 'impetus to its rava
ges in the Eastern cities; We are indebt
ed to the telegraphic report of the
delphia-Daiiy News for the following :
Irk. New York,-June 2184 there were 20
cases,end 14 deaths. No report for the
22d. ,On the 23d, - 40.. new cases, and 21
deaths. On the 24th, 38 new cases, and
21 deaths. On the 25th, 47 cases, and .
25. deaths.
In St, Louis, June 21tit, 12 cemetries
report 00. interments, 81 of which were
cholera. On the 21st, the same number of
cemctries report 130 interments, 106 of
which were from cholera. 'On the 22d,
tetrcemetries report 86 interments, 76 of
which were from cholera. On the 23d,
eight cemetries reported 75 cholera inter ;
ments, and 18 from other diseases. On
the 24th, eight ccmetrics reported 03 'eho
tem interments, and 16 from other disea
ses. •
In Cincinnati, June 22d, there were 70
deaths, 64'of which were from cholera.—
On the 23d, 78 deaths, of which 60 were
from cholera. On the 24th, 84 from cho
lera, and 30 from other diseases.
In Phiktdaphia, up to the 24th the
number of cases had not exceeded 6 per
day, with two or three deaths. But on the
25th the number of cases had increased
to 20, and the deaths to 8.
AccintYr.—We regret to learn that F.
G. MILLEn, a young man, and one - of our
most respected citizens, met with a scri:
ous accident in the upper end of this cowl:,
ty, under the followimg circumstances, as
related to us:—He had accompanied sonic
hands to the woods for the iiarpose of cut
ting saw-logs. A tree was fell, and Mr.
Miller was standing by it, with his arm ly:
ing on the fallen tree, when a limb that
had lodged among the branches above, fell,
striking him on the arm, breaking and
mashing it about the elbow in such a shock
ing manner as to render amputation nec
Death of 4-President Polk.
As a small token of respect for the me
mory of the late JAMES K. PoLK, we (lee
orate our paper this week with the usua
jlmdo 0
Now that ho is no more, the world will
accord to him the true Merits of his num
erous and important public services.—
' The public press, with very rare excep
tions, have accorded to him all the honor
and praise that any man could desire.-z
This, so soon after the stirring events in
which Mr. PoLK so actively participated,
is as honorable to the memory of the de
ceased, as it is creditable to the living.
Democratic State Convention.
. At a Democratic county meeting held in
this place on Saturday last, Col. G. R.
Rum Err was appointed Senatorial and
W. J. HEAIPIIILL Representative delegate
to the Democratic State Convention to be
held at Pittsburg, on the 4th day of July.
The Barbarous Fight in Kentucky.
It_is..n9w ascertained that C. M. CLAY
was not killed in the recent disgraceful
fight in Kentucky. Though wounded, he
is recovering. Turner died a few bouts
after the rencontre. The account says :
"Clay was addressing a crowd. Some
one in the crowd called him " a d--=4.1 liar."
He rushed from the stand in the direction
of the voice, and was met by Turner, Who
snapped hip pistol three times i llt
Clay's pistol also snapped twice, when he
threw it down, drew his bowie knife, and
at the first blow ripped open Turrier's ab
domen. As Turner was falling, Clay rai
sed his arm to-strike-again, when he:was
himself stabbed in the breast with a dirk."
O:Y. - Those who 'complain of the want of
foreign news in our papei will have no rea
son to find fault .with this number. it is
highly important; however, and may be
fully relied wen as giving a fair,statement
of the stirring times in urope-
Trial for. Moiler.
, The trial of .rot it Fricd/y is now pro
gressing in Philadelphia; for the murder .of''
his wife by hanging her" in the cellar. -
EXTENSIVE RoullinY.--The' ' jewelry
store of Watson & Hildeburn, Philadel:
phia, wps robbed of watches, breast-pins,
and other jewelry,: to the amount of from
15,000 to $20,000, on, last Sunday,night.
The.robliers had not been taken at the last
accounts, althougli the police are in hiit
The. CloriOils 4th of July
The. Teachers, 'and others connected
with our Sunday Schools, arc making ar- ,
rangernents for celebrating the approach
ing anniversary of our National Indepen
dence, •
rtom . silit N. Y .I.lornni of (3annierco
Death of Et-President Polk.
A telegraphic deSpatch from NaShville
reached us last night, announcing the death
of ex-President POlk. It is in the words
NASIIVII:LE, June, 16, 1849
"Ex-President lames K. Polk is no more.
llc died last evening, of chronic diarrhcea.'!
It Was, previously known that Mr. Polk
was Suffering from it sovere'attack ofdis
ease, but we were not prepared for the sad
intelligence which has now reached us.
James Knox 'Polk, the eleventh Presi
dent of the United States, was born on the
2d of November, 1705. Consequently,
ho, died at the age of fifty-four years, sev
en months and thirteen days. No other
President or 'ex-President of the United
States died so young, as will be seen by .
the following schedule :
Died. ACC.
George° Washington, Id h Dec. 1799. 68
John Adams, 4di July 1926 91
Thomas Jefferson, : '4 It July 1826 'B3
James MadisoO, 28th June 1836 85
Janus Monroe. " 4th July 1831 71:
John Quincy Adams, 211 Feb 1818 81
Androm.. , Jackson. Bth June 1845 7§
Mrrtin Van•Buren, Still living
Wm. Henry Harrison. 4 h April 1841 68
John Tyler, Still living
James Knox Polk, 15. h June 1849 • 54
Zncliaiy Taylor, Still living.
Of all the twelve Presidents of the Uni
ted Statos,-Only three survive, including
'the present incumbent.
Of the nine who have deceased, none,
except Mr. Polk, were under about sixty
eight years of age. The oldest was John
Adams, who was ninety-one.
In 1806, when ex-Presikent Polk was
eleven years. old, the family removed to
In 18.1.5 he_entered the_ ,University_ _of
North Carolina, where he distinguished
himself by punctuality, good scholarship,
and other desirable. qualities. At each
semi-annual examination he bore away the
first honor, and 'finally graduated with the
highest distinction of his class.
In 1819 he returned to Tennessee, and
commenced the study of law in the office
of the late Hon. Felix Grundy, and was
admitted to the bar in 1820. After two or
three years exclusive application to his
profession, he was "electedto a seat in the
State Legislature, and in 1825 to the Con
gress of the Unitcd.Statcs. He soon made
his influence felt in that body, and contin
ued a member of it fel a great number of
years. In 1835 he was elected Speaker
of the House, and again in 1837. In leav
ing the chair at the close of that Congress,
(which terminated its existence in 1839;
Mr. Polk addressed the House at consider
able length, in the course of which he said
"But five members who were here with
me fourteen years ago, continue to be
members of this body. My service hero
has been constant and arduous. I can
perhaps say what but few others, if any,
can, that I have not failed to attend the
daily Sittings .of this House a single day
it. cn VI , cm
a single occasion, when prevented for a
short time by indisposition.
The high office of Speaker, to .which it
has been twice the pleasure of this House
to elevate me, has been at all times one o
labor and responsibility. It has been made
my duty to decide more questions of par
liamentary law and order, many of them
of a complex and difficult character, ari
sing often in, the midst of high'excitement,
in the course of our proceedings, than has
been decided, it is believed, by all my pre-
decessors, from the foundation of the gov
ernment. This House has uniformly sus
tained me, without distinction of tho polit
ical parties of which it has been compo
sed. I return my thanks," &c. In 1839,
Mr. Polk declined a re-election to Con
gress, and was thereupon elected gover
nor of Tennessee, which office he held for
two years. From the expiration ofllti4
period he remained in private life (altho'
twice an unsuccessful candidate for gover
nor) until May, 1844, when, most unex-
pectedly to himself and to the nation, he
was nominated by the Democratic Con-
vendor' at Baltimore, for the Presidency,
the United States. To this high office
he was elected in the fall of the same year.
His administration is too freslLin the mem
ories of our readers to require to liolxtr.
ticularly delineated. It was, however, a
bold & successful one. Everything which
he attempted he achieved. Whatever may
have limn the merits of the war with Mex
ico, none can deny that it was carried on
with energy, ability, and wonderful sue.
cess. Notie either can justly deny to Mr.
Polk the credit of honesty and integrity of
purpose, and a sincere desire to promote
the honor and irifbrests of his country.—
He always manifested a great respect for
religion, and 'added his influence to that of
his excellent lady, in it's favor.- nut he
has gone. His administration and life are
ended, and are henceforth matters of his
• Withip how short a period , have we been
called to chronicle the departure of three
of our most distinguished citizens ! Woith,
Gaines, Polk, all of whom had filled bright
pages on the roll of fume, are .among the
.While we honor their memories,
and endeitYor to imitate their. yirtucs, let
us - remember that the highest distinction
on earthis, to be truly good.
The Lexington .I3udg,et says that 'Moth
er EVemarrieda gardener.' It might have
added that the said gardendr, in' conse
quence of his imprudent 'match, lost his
situation. '• • -•-•:
' now lOng did Adam remain in Paradise
befor6 he 'sinned?' said an amiable spouse
to her loving hueliand." he ;got a
wife ranswered the husband, calmly,
From iho Philadelphia Daily tNow.
The Cholera in Wheeling—Fearful Ranges
..ill man allowed to perish In the • streets.
- WHEELING, June'24.
Thb-steamer Wyomhig arrived here at
10 o'clock, yesterday morning. She had
twenty cases of cholera on hoard during
the 24 hours' previous to her landing' end
seven of thein proved fatal. This sad in
telligence took our citizens by surprise,
and when the boat' first neared the wharf,
the city' authorities, 'not being prepared to
itet promptly ' first refused to alloW the pas
sengers and dead bodies •tO
lie ' lrinded.-=-
Afer author consiileratioe, however;,theY
Were permitted • to he brought ashore,
the necessary .relief was administered.
A passenger named Geib was landed
hme•yesterday from on board the steamdr
Shenandoah, sick of the cholera. He was
re:fused:admission into any of the hotels,
and•died,at three o'clock this morning; a
victinl f the terrible malady.
.Grdrit alarm prevails among our citi
zens. They are taking active masers°
to use every precaution..
The weather is intensely hot, and busi
ness generally very dell.
Annexation' is still the - topic ordrien.s
'siOn. It is advocated by the press of this
city generally, and a paper is about start
ing thr its support.,
The weather is intensely hot, and sev
eral cases have occurred where men have
been struck from the effects of the heat of
the sun.
The city continues free from cholera.
Two American schooners, the "West
em" and the "Moser," have arrived direc
from Toledo, Ohio.
From iho Pennsylvanian
Whin Depredations on the Texinn Frontier
Five Hundred California Emigrants Mlle
by the Indians in Mexico, &c,
NEw - Om:Iwo; kin E-22.
, The Indians are still committing great
depredations on the,Texan frontier. Maj.
Vanhorn, with six companies of Infantry,
had44ll, San Antonio on the rst to operate
against them.
In all fire hundral emigrants to Califor
nia have been killed by the Indians in
The cholera is raging violently in the
nterior towns of Mexico.
Fearful Progress of the Cholera in the West- 1
Indian Villages burned and Desolated.
ST: Louis, Juno 25.
The weather still continues very warm.
The river continues to rise. There is no
abatement in the progress of the Cholera
here. The deaths average 100 per day.
The Cholera prevails to an alarming ex
tent on the Upper Mississippi-22 passen
gers on board the steamer Uncle Toby,
died with the Cholera between this place
and Oque Awka.
The Cholera is making fearful strides
among the Shawnee and Delaware tribes
of Indians. They are deserting and burn
ing their villages.
Three thieves, named Cottingham, Wat
son, and Brown—desperate .eharacters—
mum-mem escape I - tom - the calabooseini
this city this morning.
ituportant frota the Plains—Fights between
California Emigrants and,the Indians.
Sr. Louis, June 26.
News from Chihuahua to the 7th Ult.,
says that the neighboring hidians are ve
ry hostile, and that a number of skirmish
es had taken place between them and the
emigrants,. in which several were killed on
both Sides.
On the 4th of May, Thatcher and his,
party were attacked by a large body of
Mexicans. A fight ensued, in which 23'
Mexicans were killed.
Accounts received from the emigrants
beyond Foit Kearney, state that Butraloes
arc very scarce. On the 16th of May,
Capt. Garrott, accidentally shot himsclfon
Peter Bameron murdered a lumberman
named All 'rairie le Croix, on Mon.
day last.
MARK , Thursday morningthe
23d inst., . Lttonville, Clarion eon n-'
ty, by Mr. GEORGE L. REED,
of this . pla( _ ,itss SARAH E. WEAVER.
On the samb day, by the Rev. Miles T.-
Merwin, . Mr. ;JACKSON Lmovir . to KLIZA
J. • datiglitaifiriti.J.7l3:CtipiFeTl;EsT, both
of Lawrence township,--
a wound Syrup of Tar and rPood RupUsa
.to r
Consumption, Cough,
From the Cnnulen Democrat.
"We uro not in ilic habit of cnconiiiiing em
piriciern. nor of bestowing predict whore merit
does not warrant it, butt having trued Thompson'a
Compound:Syrup of 7br in our family, tiro can
safely bear testimony to the invarinblo good effects
that ba vo resulted from its use. We have used
it incases of Sore Throat, Whooping - Cough. &e.,
and round it of great benefit. IVoiregard it as on
invaluable family medieine.".
Prepared and sold by HONEY & DICKSON. N.
E. corner, of FIPPII and SPRUCE atreet,..Phil•
rOciphin. •
Sold by A,. ' HILL, Clenrlieltl, N.. rind by
Drtjggiala generally. Prire 50c or $1 iv per butt re
Prices of Flour and Grain.
Tito following,afatement will show the prices of
Flour mid Grain at the several places mentioned at
our latest &gen.
Flour... Wheat: Cont: - Oats
Pliilatlelplifn, $1 50 103 60 • •30 •
New Wei, 450 110 63 :33 .
Heston, : 550 115 64 35
Baltimore, • 462 104 58 • 30 ••
Pittsburg, 362 •' 70 '4O
Clearfield, • 6 00'- 1.25 , .37
ALL. persons havitigtoccounts•
, touA;books load please call and v4ake
ininte7tiatestttlement, tk thereby sate costs.
CancensVilld, Tune 27, '49, *-
MONTREAL, Jdne 23.
IFIBIS is do inform Iho public that . iu thy nr
rangement of compromise, on the rows) from
Lowistown cia Bellefonte. it, Cliewensville, be.
'tweet) Messrs. %Vilson, Grahain ant',
(boy are‘not to be liable (orally debts contracted
by me with tho drivers, heeperes, Litullords,„ Bloch
Smiths, or fur any oilier. thing necessary to keep
up. or in repels toy sioeloal my half of soul mute,
or for any deimage chum to person or persons by
itpsettdog of eoneltes or - othertVlse, On the oilier
heed,;! .um nOr•-desponsible or liable/ • for any of
thejr fillip fur driving, keeping, or any hind of , ine; ;
'chanteal work..or damagea"by upsets of conches or
othorwin for any oilier thing permining to the ex
pelmet of Ideeping.up:their stork On tiTir Of
'the fa ble; •:: R 8 BAILEY; f'
June.lo, 1849, - • • •
curreciiA IV6"ekly
b'ks, ' ;par
U. S. tank, - ' 'l2
Chambersburg, i-
Cll3ttysbUrg, '
Pittsburg, • i-
Lewistown, - no sale
Carlisle, • •
Erie, .
Waynesburg; .' ii 'Oswego, 00
Washington, 'lnl i Phoenix, Buffalo, 35
Harrisburg, • I f ,Staten Isiata4 " 50
Honesbale,. 1 State b.Buffitlo,7saBo
Browesville, 'lal- St. Lawrence; 75
Williamsport, 1 : 1 Union,
Buffalo, 30
I York; iU. S., Buffalo, • 30
All solvent b'ks par Watervliet, - 15
Relief NoteS, •11 Other solv: . blcs, ' 1
Towanda Rel. no sals . Ncw,,JerSey`..
NeW York City. Del. Bklge Co. 85
Chelsea bank, 80 Yardleyvillc, ' 15
Clinton . , ~ ' 50 Plainfield,
Commercial, 2 Other solvent, par
Lafayette, . 2 Ohio.
Washington, 70 Solvent Cincinnati 1
Other solv. b'ks, par Cleveland,
New York State. Hamilton; .15
Allegheny co. 60a75 Cowmen, Scioto, 10
America, Buflhlo, 30 do Lake Erie,7s
Commerce, do, 35 Sanduf;ky, '
Atlas bank, :30 Norwalk, •
Canal, Albany, 25 Farmers'; ‘ Canton, 75
Brockport, 25 Granville Society, ---
James Bank, •1l Lancaster, 15
Northern Ex., IjUrbanna ll'ino• b co. 65
Lodi, 20a25 Other solvent, 1 1 4
Lyons, 15 Under Fives, 24
State b. Saugerties, 1
BEING %%furores Nos. 5000 and 5011, gaunt° in
nem zett township,•Ellt county, on the WR
tore of tho 7 Sinnemahuning—rthunt 10 ur 10 miles
m rich vajley settlement. ore getter
ally %%ell timbered with Whim Pine nndllickory.
. The tracts will be sold entire or by half tracts,
and the terms'are Cnsh. Fur n description of the
lots spplication can he made to Joseph Mason, CEq,
Pine Street, Elk county and to .1: F. W. &hunts,
t Kart haus. Proposals to ho Peril to
June 28, 1819.-4 t
NOTICE is hereby given that there will be a
piddle voodoo held at the house of Jacob
Maurer, Iwo or Covington township, CU - lir:lel:I
Co, &ell. on Friday the Gilt day of July,--the
(olluwirig properly, viz:
Finer Horses and harness, 1 Colt, one 4
horse waggon, 1 farm, waggon. 1 two
horse waggon, 1 two horse carriage, 2
Sleds, 2 Sleighs,l Threshing machine,
1 Wind mill, ploughs, harrows, chains
and all kinds of farming tools—Bed
steads 4- bedding, 2 Stoves, 2 Clocks, 2
Tables, Chairs and all kind'of house
hold utensils too numerous to mention.
:We to commence at 9 o'clock, A. M. °flak!
day, then due attendance will he given and terms
of salct mode known by the subscribers.
June 27. i 849. •
Valuable Real Estate
Air rit - av AT . SALIE.
" THE subscriber O ff ers to sr:114110 fol.
lowing drecribed real estate.
Irk , 'rho farm on which ho resides in Pcnn
township, Clearfield county, containing
75 netes-90 of t% hich is cleared, under good fen
ces and in a good state of cultivation. The im
provements era a good two smry Frame !louse,
and framo bank Bain,and also a good Apple Or
chard, with other, out buildings necessary for a
form and a nover.failing spring of, water at the
Another place in the sumo township. contaita'n
121 acres—mostly timber land, with 18 acres un
der cultivation. The first is situated on the pub
lie rend lending froni Cumentwille to Punxsu
fawney, and half a mile from Moore's Mill
This properly sill tro eild on very reutionoWe
cans. For (wilier particulars npply
Juno 27. 1819 A i)(1 el
Tp..tsor e elected at tho Spring election of
1 1649 to the office of Asseseor its the respect•
lye lutNnships, aro notified that it is their duty to
make return of the persons taxable' under the act
of 1819, for Militia purr oscs—all Assessors tlho
herelt;fore neglected said duty, vtitl, after being
sworn, poemd to malto out !licit lists in accord.
anco with tho law and transmit them to this office
beforo the let of August nest. Anent.
By order of Comm'ra—W. A. WALLACE,
Commie Otlire, !IS Jane 1&19.
Estate of Jncob Maurer, Deceased.
MOTICE is horoby given that Letters testamen.
.1.311 tiny have been granted to the subscribers
upon tho estate of Jacob Matirer,late of'Coving- .
ton ton nvhip, Clearfield county. &doused— a ll
persons knowing themselves indebted to said es.
tato ore requested to make payniont %%Wont do
hay-- and those haying claims against the same
will present them duly authenticated fur settle.
June 2/. 1849
A LL'persons desirous' of forming a
1 - 111 . Volunteer Coinpony under the
new Llw, nro requested to meet in the
Court /10080 on ilia Knuth day of July
nett, at the sound of the DRUM.
OTE - :1;181%:..';. -- .' .. '-:!-.L .-- -;
-'t - iyhi! a El e !ph i it 'l7dlitirii:
Bank; Cayuga L: 1
Western, Roches., 30
Binghampton; po
Cattaiaugug co. 80
Clinton county, 15
Commercial;Buf., /5
do Oswego; 10
Farmers', Seneca, :30
Hamilton bank, 15
Meehan. Buffalo, 45
MerehSnts' Ex. 40
Millers',at Clyde,lo
They have erected a Foundry and Binclornithshop
which enables them to sell machines at a mut%
Tower price than ever offered in Fonnsylvania.
malting, and hoop un hand, a Patent (,ortbSheller
at the low prieeof One Dollar and Fiftpcoritsench.
The subscribers will receivn in payment for the"
above Ticeshing Machines, GRAIN, :Wheat. Rye, •
and atts.) it left at Shaw'a Mill, at Lloartialii, or ..-
Erviii's Mill.Curwonsville. •
RIGIIARD SHAW, Clearfield. and JOHN PA ,
Curwensville, aro agents for the inle of tho
mochineejn_this county. of-whom - wit
all necessary information relating theroto. • •!,.
S. & S. WIL
Straltonville, Juno 15,1819.
MACHINES have been purchased by the fp
mg named farmers in Clearfield county : whew
wishing to purchase con call and examine for :h .
John. Stites, Boggs township,
A. G. Welch, Lawrence township,
Thomas Read, ,• 4;
Tames A. Read, •
mft. %valeta you saying something about
gelling sumo
or your %vomen lo wash tvith?
Yea, I'd thought of getting a little to try it anti
eac if 'llsoUld act au like n charm, 43 I'veheard
them Bay.
%Veil. I've heard those say that have used it
that it saves mere than its cost irr the wear . 01
clothes while washing, and clothes aro washed
with less than half the labor. •
flew do you soll it?
o.ily twelve and a half cents per Pound. .•
Put me up a dollars worth of it any how: • '
Anything else in my lino to•dby. Any
Candies, Nuts, Figs, Oranges, Lemons or Cocoa=
nuts to take humo to tho children.. I've jostle
coked a tine lot of them from the city,. together
with a good assortmont of Family Medicines; Oils,•
Paints, Dye•stutrs, and all kinds of coloring, mate-.
rink and Varniehes. Yee, and sumo first rate,
Cavendish Tobacco—=also, sumo of tho beat half'
Spanish Cigars over brought to the placo.
If you wish any of theso things, I'll sell them to
you a LITTLE cheaper than you can get them any ;
whore else in this county; If any of your neiglv!,
hors aro in want of such things, just toll.,them bt
call at the sign of the • '•
Gold. .
C!ortrfichl. Juno 18, 18.19. • •
Fouth street, between Arch flint MAO,
ofthii Well lumwn hotel , (which is Identtn! in
the very eimtio of bushiest.) hay fng• tliic day pot':
sett the
,hantle of 00 aphyctibertr.thoy l hew .
leave to to suite that it is render
worthy (4 tho liberaftintrostake*wlth Wltio; it has
heen heretofore sustainea,; and hvpL' by unremit-t
tut attentioh, to Iloaervi thbil4fßortaiio-;Ot
fricigh, who may visit thcleity(4frirsinetA'ol:ll
sur f . ,„ , , t• t ifts 1;4
Portnerly, oftho Ei4nniet e ' • -
June ID. 1&19. Ira V.yr I
• .NEW
S t , F. JRIV
E• 1 -.° Om 07d stntid
of 'goodd inuitiVito
di.popo (ay
FAL1 . :1,, - JE.ppurto*f
rtlE7',E arnautherfieil
thwnship, candliraie;.P''
Sherif of Clear/kb:l=7:4y, at ' : t
General electienatihjeCt ; - tiiiiiirct
the Democratic
Late itteriyalP
• .
subscribers; have juot:recei.i ki
. t qp
ed at their New Store in Curt kitevilffillir
largo and full assortment of goods t chpr
for usually to bo found in a country Wore,.
!hey are prepared to sell an the most"reaso
terms for cam, Lim= on COUSTAY PAOatt
Our goods. have boon selected :with cartii tin
welt calculated for the country and season. OP
who nro in Want ot Goods wtll find it to their
van.age to call at Tun mutt. cortNnit
Joittr.S27th 1849.
roIIM enlist:fibers respectfully inform the publia..-P,
that they,have commenced the above Men. ‘'
tioncil business, in all Its various thrt ,
borough . of Clem-now. directly opposite , the _Mohr .'
diet Church, %%hero they ore prepared to manuftte.
turn . •
in dm must durable manner. They bop° by striet.• - •
atirtition to limners, to merit and receive a sham ;
of public pntronago. •
037 COFFINS made to order on the shortest no- r,.
ti:c. J. C. CAMPBELL,
Clod:avid, Juno 18, 1849.
. • •
Estate of William Woods, Deceased,
LETTERS of Administratien having boon gittYtt'i
fed to the subscribers on tho estate of Wlf;
ham Woods, late of Brady township. Cletirtiehl;
county, deed,-all persons having claim or d0)0,
mantis °guilts} said estate will present them Jul
authenticated forZsettlement; end all* persons: n,
debted to the same are requested' to make pap . ?
meta without delay., . ,•
June 1 20, 1849
ALL porsongvare heraby calltionectagoinstjitip-7-
211. ing or rolling. or in any manner middling
with a dark brown MARE, Saddlo - and ',Bridle.
formerly the property of Dr. D. Kline, of Rogge
township, Clearfield county, no tho said *petty
via, lawfully purchaited by mo, and is now in mit
poiseasion. PETER GEARHART..
Boggs township, June 15, 1.849:—pd
Four Horse Power Tumbling Shaft and
Strop Threshing Machines for $75. •
& S. WILSON, of Strattonville, Clarion
*-740 county, Pa., respectfully inform the
people of Clearfield counnty, that they ore still man•
ufacturing, end keep constantly on hand, Four Horse
Power Threshing Machines, at the low price
SEVENTY-FI VE DOLLARS, warranted to be
good. , -
Also. Two Horse Power Threshing Machines, not
surpassed- by any in the State, and we will warrant
them to thresh in one day 125 bushels Wheat, or
125 busheisitye, or 226 bushels Oats, or 15 bushel , :
clover seed, it well attended. •
John Nodgie, Penn towhship,
Toseplc Patterso)i, Jordan'township,,
Williunc Leox'ard, Goshen township,
Isaac Barger, Bradford township,
Hugh, Henderson, Woodward township.,
Ti'iM Martin, James McCully;
E.'Williams, Mtn Williams.
Halloo, There !
Sal Soda
1,.,_* . ,
i.,T, , ,..5!
: , i . J. 7
b. ••?