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i3& Gkobqi B. Goodlander, Editor. CLEARFIELD, Pa. WRDNKRDAT MORNING, JI NK 10, 1880. Reader, If yom want to know wbat li goin(T U the bailncu world, Juat read oar ftdvartlilnf eoluinDi, the ipoi oolumn in ptruoular. MAXIMS FOR THE DAY. No man worthy tb offlw of Frtldnt ihoald bt willing to hold U if oonntad In, or jplnood tbaro by fcoj fraud. V. B. Oaanr. I oould ntTr hart boon reconciled to tha vat I on b? th amnlltit aid of mine of a paraon. howertr raapootablo In prlraU Ufa, who nuat furarer tarry upon nia oruw tn tamp oi iraon firU triumphant io Amarioan hiator. No aub aequent action howorar meritorioui, otn wnab wajf lot laitara wi m iwm. Ciabij.1 FxARCti A da hi, I would rather bava tha andoraauant of a quar ter of a million of tha American people than that of tha Loulilaoa Ret urn in a; Board, or of tha Com million wbiob excluded tha facta and decided thaqutJtiuB on a lecanioalitj. Tiioa. A. IIkkdmcki. Vndar the forma of law, Rutherford fi. Ilayea haa been declared President of tha United titatea. Ilia title reata apon diafranehiaament of lawful voter, the fall certificate of the returning offl oari acting eorruptly, and the decliion of a oom B in ion wbiob baa refuted to bear evidence of al. legad fraud. For tho Arat tiaoa are tha Atnerioan neoDlt confronted with the fact of a fraudulently elected Preitdent, Let H not be underatood that the fraud will be allently aoquleieed In by tha eonntry. Lot no hour pan ia wliioh the aiurpa- tion ia forgotten. Addrim or Democratic M.C.'i. One hundred yeara of human depravity aecu muia ted and eonoentratedlotoaclimai of crime. Never again in Sva hundred year ahall thoy have an opportunity to repeat ina wrong. Dim ax W, Voohbiii. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. FOR SUPREME JUDUI : Hon. GKOBGti A. JKNKS, OF JEVFER80N COUNTT. FOR AUDITOR GENERAL: Col. ROBKUT P. DKCUERT. Or PHILADELPHIA. TIIK KLtCTORAL TICKET. row ilbctors-at-larqb: Hobert E. Monaghan, William II. Dayfurd. ron DinTRicT BLKCTona: Dii Pil. 15. George A. Poat. IA. A. M. Bentoa. 17. J. P. Linton. 1. 3. I. 4. 5. 0. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 13. 13. 14. John Slevio. Kdwln A. Pa. John M. Campbell, Glllea Dallett, Jho M. MoffitL Edward Waldon. Nathan C. Jamaa. George Filbert. Jai. (I. M 'Span-en. Dr. A. J. Martin. Adam derringer. Frank Turner. P.J. llirmtngham. 11. E. Davii. 18. Col. John A. Miller 19. J. 0. Ballon. 20, 0. N. Bowera. 21. J. A. J. Buchanan. 23. Chriatop her Magoa, its. Robert M. uinion. 124. Tbomaa Bradford. jS&. Marry W. Wilaoa. ;2o. Kamual (.riffitb. 1 17. J. Ron Tbompion, DEMOCRATIC COUSTY COM MITTEE FOR 18S0. OR. A TWr. MKMHRR1. rORTOPrtCI, fiuraiid. B'r. Charlaa B. Patriak. KarDilda. Cl.arOald " Hraitb V. Willon. Clr.rliald CurwenaT1. " F. I. TbovpaoD, CurweDBTilla. Iloutidala " Patrick Duno, llontadala. Lumbar C'J " Darid W. i 1 lie, I.uDibw City Newhare; " 1...0 Markla, llurd. K. Waik'D " Dr. A. I. Honn.lt, N. Wxbinit.o. Oaoaol. " K. A. Campbell, O.o.ola Milll. Wallaoaton " Ueo. W. tuiigli, HalUoetoD. BeeoariD T'p. David Bear, (ilea Hop Boll " John M Koaa, O.land. Bloom " William I.iDoa, For.iL llofi " liaae lleiib, W.lUeatoD. lira J ford " Darld II itcbirjg., WoudlaDl Brady " Charlaa Sohw.m, Lntharabarg. Buraiide " John Weav.r, N. WaahiDgtoD. Ch.it " Joiaph 11. Brath, N. Waahioj ion. CoTington " F. U. Coadrlet, Fr.nebvil(& Dioatar " jMob F. Kleiner, 1'billpib.rg. Furguaon " John N. llila, Lnmb.r City. Uirard 44 John Newcomb, Oillinaham. Srahani " C. W. K jl.r,' "" UrVhamioi! Mreeowood " Joho A. Kowlce, Marroa. (lulicb " Jamel Fljnn, Smith'a Willi. Iluiton " 11. h. Horoinn, I'.Dfiald. JordaD 44 Dr. B. A. Creaiw.ll, ADtooville, Karth.ul " QeorK. lleokendorn, Halt Lick. Knoi " Conrad Baker, Now Millport. Lawrence Clark Brown, Clearlield. Morria " D. 11. Warninf, Morriidal. Minea. Peon " Uartin M. Fljnn, Urampiao Hi III. Pike Hamuel Addleman, Corwenavllle. Bandy " Jobi 11. Troi.il, DnBoia. tlnioD " Reuben U. Labord., Hoekten. Woodward ' William Luther, Madera. Dn. J. P. Bt'RCIIFIEI.D, Chairman, Olearleld, Pa. W. B. Wiiui l, Seeratary, Clearleld. A Childish Inquiry. "Pa, what does tho printer live on ?" "Why, my child ?" "Because I heard you say you hadn't paid him for six years, and you still take the paper." It Bocms as though Congress had somo notion ot adjourning this woek Back I 'ay Salary Grab Garfiold is his name. A nico "Christian Btatcs- Hayes and Secretary .Sherman have rocorded it at Washington, that Ar thur, tlio Radical nominoo for V. P., is a rascal. Bx-Unitod Statos Senntor James A. llayard, father of lion. Thomas F, Bayard, new a Senator from Delaware, died at Wilmington, in that State, on tho 13th insL (Iarfikld's Platform. Credit Mo bilier stocks and So Golycr pavement contracts, as well as a 85,000 attorney lee while Lo was Chairman of an im portant Committoo of Congress. It ia a littlo rough on "tho loyal millions," that tho ten days' job at Chicago developed the corruptest men ever put op for Presidont and Vico Presidont by any party. Tm LionTNimi Has Struck. Tho removal cl Tullen, tho Collector ol the Port at Philadelphia, and the ap pointed of ez-Govornor and Postmas ter llarlranfi, is "a dig bolow tho bolt" on the "Addition, Division and Silence" schedule. His Full Name. Tho Radical nom Ince for President has an awful long nmo. Rev. Genoral Credit Mobilier Salary Grab No. Eight De Golyor James A. Garfield, of Ohio. There never was a man nominated lor Prcsi dent who was so notoriously pock marked as this Iluckoyo Yankee. Th facts are all recorded in Congressional reports, dottod down by Radical om ployos. . Ho for Cincinnati I Ucforo tho next issue ol tho Republican appears, tho Democrats will bo Id National Con ten tion at Cincinnati, for the purpose ol selecting a candidate for Prosidont and Vice President. We hope our friends will not bo as unfortunate as our opponent at Chicago wore, and give os two ol the worst "soilod dovoa' In tbo flock. We want no salary grab bora, Credit Hobilionles, bribed Chair men of Congressional CommiUeos, etc, The other side has monopolited those practical characteristics. 77 A' BALLOT. Tho flint ballot taken in the Chicago Convention utootl by Siutoa and Torri- torici as follow : i i P Alabama.... it in ii ii a it a a ii 41 811 Arktuiei.... California 11 Culoreilt) 0 ... Conneelleut Diliwm 6 Florid. ... Georgia A B Illluoil 34 1U Ha me 1. luwa 21 kuui 4 C II 10 II K.uluokT 10 1 Loulaiana M..D Maryland T Meiiaehuietta I 1 U t ii "i "i it it n " i.i "i t It 14 ia ! 11 10 1 10 f a Michigan ...... 1 M iDD.l.l.... ... Mieeiiiippl 8 Mliiouri IV Neurniea Neeedn N.w Ilamnihira New J.rMj New York H Niirth Carolina.... 6 Ohio . Oregon ... 10 ia 71 10 44 a M renaylranla aa Huoiie lilend 1 14 South Carolina..... IS TfDD.au. IS T.ini 11 14 II 11 10 Varmont Vlrjlnla. H Wt VlT(iDl., Wlaoooiia Uiatrlot Oolumlila. Arliona Territory.. Dakota lilaoo " MoDtan. " 1 N.w Meilco ' 1 Utah " 1 1 Waabio(tOD " 1 1 Wiuuiinj 11 I 1 1 1 1 Total 304 1S4 .1 S4 II 10 TM Tbo foregoing tablo shows whore tho votos camo from, and will enablo tho reader to locate tho influenco of tho aoveral candidates. Below will be found a tabular atutcment of all tho balloU. It will bo obaorved that every thing moved smoothly until tho twenty-ninth ballot, when Waaliburno's friends struck for Sherman. The steadiness of tho Grant forces was re markable, aud they rnado up in real what thoy lucked in numbers. eE.sc 'a 3 er VAUUVIO. r p w a Swond 305 1S1 U Third !' Fourth SOI IS I 09 Fifth 30S 1S1 Hi Siith HOI 11 04 gerenth 05 tl 04 F,ihth H 1;4 1 Ninth 3" I'i ' Tenth 4 11 Kl.v.olh 301 11 01 Twelfth 304 1st 03 Thirteenth 306 16 0 Fourteenth 805 1X6 89 Fifteenth 3(19 181 88 SillHnth 308 1H3 88 Heventoenth 3113 14 VI Eilkte.nth 306 lei VI Nineteenth 35 179 95 Twentieth - 308 178 VJ Twenty-Brat 806 178 VI Twenty-ieoond ... 305 175 V5 Twenty-third 3114 174 V Twenty-fourth.... 105 179 Vt Twontytnh :il 181 04 Twenty-aiilh..... 3 2H0 V3 Twanty-aeTenth... 308 S77 93 Twenty-eighth.... 8117 17V VI Twenly nintb 306 277 118 Thirtieth 3(11 180 120 Thirty-lint 308 188 118 Thirty-ieooud 8.18 17V 120 Thirty-third 809 178 113 Thirty fourth 312 275 17 TbirtT-Sftb 113 li7 09 Tbirty-eiith 808 41 I Lit Ota IUfrisentativm in th Convkntion Act Xiki Sensible Men. Tho simple question now for tho Democratio party to cousidor is who ia the best and most available man to nominate at Cincinnati on tho 2 2d day III jmm j na I turn,. not factionizud or soctionalized upon measures." Whore then is the discord f As to the question ol a platform of principles thero will bo no difficulty whatovor. Wo have several first-class candidates, among whom thero aro no bitter antagonisms. Tho only ques tion ia tho standard bearer, and with judiciouschoico and iho harmony which prevails success is more than probablo. If it is possible to select a candidate in harmony, so much the bettor. It will not do to select one against whom party projudice exiBts, or who wo shall bo called upon constantly to defend. In this campaign we must not allow oursolvos to be placed npon tho defen sive as to our platform ol prinoiplos or candidate, but we must be prepared to make an aggressive campaign and drive the enemy npon the doiensive and keep him there. Now, no more apologies. Let the dead bury thodoad, and henceforth push forward live issues and livo mon. Tint Were Shocked! The Rad icals in this vicinity wore almost par alyr.od wbon the telegram announcing tho nomination ol Rov. Gen. Credit Mobilier DcGolyor James A. Garfiold for President. Ho is, without doubt, tho worst "soiled dove" that was bo fore tho Chicago Convention; and as a preparation for a reform campaign, tho candidate has too many horns on to get through the brush. Mr. Gar field is the equal of eithor Grant or Blaine for committing political sins yes, crimes, llo bas compromised ovory position he has bold clergyman, Genoral, Treasurer and Congressman Balloting TiisDkatii or Blaine. The Chicago Convention closed out on tho 36th ballot. As a reminiscence of 1870, we give the ballots taken In tho Cincinnati Convention in that yoar. Tho result has a peculiar interest at this time: OiJiitiAiaa. lit Id. Id. 4th. tth. 8th. 7th. Blaln 1S8 1V8 IV! 191 188 11)8 Brlitow Ill 114 111 118 114 III CoeklloK. W II N H al al llartraft...... (8 83 88 II 81 68 HayM ..., ei at ar as ioi 111 Jew.ll II Morton ....Ill 119 111 111 86 St Waabhara...... ...11114 Wheeler I I 1 I 1 I Oeleral Jamaa A. Beav.r, of B.tlefonU, eould hare had the Vlea Proeldaney If he had wan4 It. II u .fferea him, but D declined the hon.ra, prelarrio. to b. the neat Uoearior of lb. Stmt.. 4rnMfl 7i6m.. This is what may bo called "froo and easy. Had wo boon present, wo would have advisod the General to ac cept; bocauso be will nevor have the Governorship offered to him. In his trip to Chicago ho bas saddle bagged himself, and cannot be utilized by his friends in the future. Not io Lovii.t. It is said that the Grant family (especially Duke Fred.) it not so happy now at it was a fort night ago. We would not bo surprised to learn that the Great Defeated would call around him the Bolknaps, Bab oocks, etc., and take another jaunt around the world, and on bis return, "boom" lrora San Francisco, via Cuba, to bit Galona home. Garfiold it being "akunned" at no candidate evor before was, for hit gi gantio tmartnoss. When fully devel oped, he will turn out to be nothing but a tmart demagogue insload of a bright "Christian statesman." Poor Garfield I THE BUTCHERY A T CHICAGO. The masaacro of Republican "inno cents" at Chicajro was terrible and blood-curdling, in a political sense, of cournu I Grunt's forces wero marabali'd with extraordinary nkill by Senator Conk ling and maintained lliuir corps intact throughout tho bnttlo. A Republican National Convention has dono for him what tho "rebels" wore never able to do it has duleatud him and driven him in ditturace from tho field I We would have been glad to have seen him nominated, lor ho would have been a candidate who could not possi bly bavo been ulerted, but wo rojoico in bis defeat because it ends (and we hope forevor) all attempts to defy the unwritton law of tho land, tbo legaoy of "the Father ot his Country," that no man shall bo permitted to porpotu ate himself as President beyond a sec ond term. The country has certainly rnado an escape from a calamity that was tearful to contemplate, but the idea of Empire will not be fully oblit erated until tho Republican purty has been crushed and consignod to politi cal oblivion as ofTocluully as Grant. But the Republican masses have not had their way. Their voice haa been treated with contempt by their Na tional Convention. Tho idol they wor ship, he who is so proudly culled thoir "plumed Knight Blaino ol Maine the mere- mention of whose namo would excito any Republica gathor- ng anywhero to tho wildest enthusi asm, has been slabbed to the heart and murdered in tho political liouao of his own mends! ins mangled remains will yet command more enthusiasm in his party than will tho namo of tho nominee. Cold-blooded John Sherman met with a deserved lute, lie depended altogothor upon tho money-shaving In terests of tho country, which he had served so well in opposition to tho in terests ol tho public, lor success, and they gavo him only a pitiful strength n the Convonticu. lie will go to his political grave without a tear. Amongst tho most gratifying results of tho Convention is the crushing de feat of tho "sleeping" candidates, such tricksters as Edmunds of Vermont and Washburne of Illinois. THE B VCKE YE S TA TE. Tho Commonwealth extending from tho banks of the Ohio river to Lttko Erie, called Ohio, is a great State, and embracos more statesmen than any othor three of her sisters. To bo an Ohio man" politically means more than that State having tho tie fnrto President, tho Secretary of tho Treat. ury, Minister to Franco, tho head of. tho Army, and the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court that a new candidate for such high political honors from Ohio must bo received with suspicion that the Buckeyes are overdoing tho thing. TheOhio Republicans have been notable for their twisting and turn ngs, their slipperineas and evasive dis position, thoir duplicity and unrelia bility. Sherman and Uayos and Gar fiold are as troachorous as quicksand ; and of them all thero Is none who has boon moro uncortain than Garfield. Ouittinithodanirersofthe field Intake a seat in Congress, bo merged the soldier in tho politician ; soft and hard money by turns; a Cumpbollito preacer and a Credit Mobilier beneficiary ; 'Christian statesman" on tho Western Resorvo, and a DcGolyor lobby agent at Washington ; a volunteer to delond tho assailed constitutional right of Democrat betoro tho Supreme Court, and was one of Mio eight infamous Electoral Commissioners who prosti tuted justico to servo partisan exigon cios ; a stalwart and conservative in quick succession ho is entirely too many sided to be called np highor. Pennsylvania'! Pride. The dele gation from this State wont to Chicago detorminod either to nominate Grant or Blaine, and proud and saucy at that, but subsequent events changed their sauce into wrath. A cotom porary in alluding to tho caso, re- arks : It must bavo boon gratifying to the delegates from this groat Ccm mon wealth of Pennsylvania at Chicago to sit and soo each day tho enthusiasm that greeted Mr. Conkline; as ho cn tcrcd tho Convention. Even that ro morseless but cher of the English lan guage, Blatherskite liogan, was not without bis admirers, who cheered him lustily, whilo our own statesman, Boss Cameron, rnado his entrances and his exits without exciting any more alien tion than the peregrinations of a lorn onade peddler in a cirens. Fi.vino Piueons. The Huntingdon (Hole, of the 9th Inst, eayt : "Of the fifty-six pigeons let looso in the dia mond at 8 -o'clock on Tuesday morn Ing. of last week, nearly all reached thoir cotot in New York. Mr. Van Opslal bad fifteen birds among thorn and they all found their way. Tho first arrived at 1.35 P. M., and at 1:11 fourteen wore homo, the fifteenth not getting thoro until 4 o'clock. On Mon day they flow from Crcsson, and on the 16th will fly from Blalrsvillo ; then Irom Stoubonville and Columbus, Ohio." De Golvek Garfield. As this in- dividual has been thrust Into peoplo'i facot at a candidate for Presidont, it bocomet our duty at a journalist to post our rcadort in relation to hit "crookedness" in tho past at Congress man. -Klsowhere will be found an ar tide detailing one of Mr, Garfield'i publio acts in tho robbery of the Treasury, for tho purposo ol paving and grading the streets of the Fodoral Capital. Kead tho lacta, and then hand thorn to your neighbor. Sold Again. "Our colored brolhron' all over tho country took a decided interest during the past year, to have one of their race put on the ticket for Vice President at the Chicago Con vontion. Tboy bad settled on the col orcd Senator Bruco of Mississippi But when a ballot was taken, poor Bruco had but eight votes. A whito man, namod Arthur, wot nominated who bad boon dismissed from tho New Tork Custom House by Hayee, because ho waa a publio robber. A nico man I Foa the White Although there wore seventy .eight negro delegates In the late Chicago Convontion, the col ored nominee for V. P. Brace only had eight votoa tallied for him, and four of those wore a white skin. Skerrard Clement, for thirteen yeais a member of Congress from Virginia, has died a pauper at St. Louis. Til A T J ,U KSPA REX T FRA UD. J The lion. John W. Ityou, Congress man from tlio Schuylkill district, in his speech oil the Cnrtiii Yoeum con test, among other good things, made this statement: "At tho eloctioii in tho Fall of 1878 there were threo candidates voted lor in tho Twentieth Congressional dis trict for Guvei nor, and the entire voto given lor tlio three was L'4,511 votes, whilo the Congressional vole in tho sttni.i district was 2ti,H.!5. The actual increased vote given for Iho two can didates for Congress over tho vote given for Governor was 2,31. In this stato of lads is tlevuloped ono of the most remarkable circumstance! m tins case, almost unprecedented In the his tory of election in this country since ilm foundation of tho Government. That tho Congressional voto should ex ceed tho total vote for Stato officers Is a most unusual circumstance, and that 2,334 legal voters in that district should go to tho polls and voto alone for tho Congressional candidates and refrain from vcling for tho candidates for Governor almost surpasses human bcliel. This excessive voto corres ponds to a certain extent wilh tho number ol non-rogisierca voios ascer tained to have boon given by tho in vestigation in this case. When con sidered in connection with tho fact that tho Assessors are supposed to have dono their duty in making a reg istration of all tho qualified electors in tho district, whoro tho people aro com paratively stationary and generally wen Known, a strong sunpiuioii m raised that tho extraordinarily largo list ol non registered names represent ed ballots and not men. "In this recital ol facts, which are ineapaulo ot sucecsslul renuaiion, are all tho indications of a most stupen dons and whispered fraud upon tho ballot boxes ol that district. "It is in evitlcnco in this caso that ono hundred and twenty-one persons voted lor tho Bitting member without registration and without making tho affidavits and proof required by the registration act. Thcsb voters were examined, testified to the tacts, and tho House has been referred to their names and tho pages of tho testimony in tho case wliero tho proof may be found. These votors wero clearly ille gal and fraudulent, and as the number V j iK:-i : I U.-L oxcecus itie umuiai iniyorii uy wuieu tho sitting member claims the seat, thoy disprove his right to rotain it, and would fully justify the Houso in seating the contestant. Wo dislilto vory much to publish such stubborn facts. When away from home, wo havo often called tho attun tion of our friends to tho talents and moral integrity of tho voters in tho XXth Congressional district. Tho elec tion in 1878 has knocked "integrity" out of our claim, and wo stand before our fellow-men convicted ol a lingo crime porpetratcd on tho ballot-box, although wo bud no hand in this wick ed business. Many of thoso who por petratcd, or assisted in this crime, are known; but, liko the woman of former days, caught in tho very act, thoro is no one to stone them. Ilonco, they go frco. THE O REEXHA UK E RS. Tbo day after the Radicals aban doned Chicago, it was infestud with Groonbackers lor tho purposo of nomi nating candidates for President and V ico .'resident. The Convention encountered somo difficulty in organizing. The Socialis tic wing ot tbo parly, loan uy uoyt, It rick I omeroy, Jvoarncy v. IO., Iiau 137 delegates on band, and wore seek ing recognition. That clement was rejected ; Out before tbo Conven tion closed, these high tonod reformers woro admitted to seats. At 1 o clock on tho morning of the lllb tho candi dates for President wero put in nomi nation, and by 4 o clock A. M. too first ballot was concluded, resulting as follows : Wearer.. .. 12B Wright 124 Uillay. 117 Cau... 100 Boiler 96 A llll... 41 Campbell : 31 On tho first formal ballot tho most of tho votos wero transferred to Mr. Weaver, and betoro tho closo of tho roll-call, he having rccoivod over 500 thero was a gonerul stampedo to bim and tho Chair announced that Genoral Jamoa B. Weaver, of Iowa, was tho nominee or tho lircenbnck-I.ab:r par ty for President on tho first ballot. For Vice President thero wore only two nominees A. M. West, ol Missis sippi, and fi. J. Chambers, ol Texas. West received 330, and Chnrabors 414, and Chambers was declared the nominee of the Convention. Tho Socialists insisted on thoir reso lution regarding the inherent right of man to socialism, and it was adopted Tho Convontion was very turbulent throughout tho night, anil adjourned at 0 40 A. At. Death op Rev. Keiipoot. Wo lea from tho Pittsburgh Telegraph, of tlio 7th inst., that after a weary season of pain, death relieved Junobth, the sul forings of tho Rev. Abel Kerloot, only son of tho Right Rev. J. B. Kerfoot. For many days tho coining of this sad event has been expected hourly, tho young man s physicians having aban doned all hope somo timo ago. Rev. Abol Kerfoot was a noble, upright man, who can illy bo spared in tho church. He began his ministrations as assistant rector ol trinity I hurcli, and subsequently had chargo ol St. Thomas'! parish, Verona borough, and of St. Mark's parish, on tho South Sido. For somo lour or fivo years he has bcon nnablo to perform ministerial work, and incessant and ambitious study ia suid to havo led to tho disorder that rosultod in death at tho ago of 37 years. Mr. Korfoot was an unmarried man, and of a singularly pnro aud noblocharactor. In this deep affliction laid npon his venornblo and revorend fathor the latter possesses the heartfelt sympathy of this ontiro community, more especially In view ol tho fact that tho Bishop's hoalth has boon grievously impaired of late so that it may bo long boforo ho can assume tho responsible labor of bis high office. Tho funeral of the doceasod was private. The Wallace Committee Contin ued. Tho United States Senato has enntinuod Senator Wallace's select Committee to inquire into alleged fi audi in the late elections, wilh power to file tho roports of tho majority and minority in the offico of the Secretary of the Senato during tho vacation. This In vestigating Committee is tbo only one of all those appointed by tho present Congross that hat lurnishod any cam paign material for the Democracy. Senator Wallace deserves great credit for tho ability wilh which he haa push ed hit inquiries, and hit efforts are fully appreciated by the Democrat! in the Senato. At the field of inquiry is vast thero was ovory roason for continuing the powora of the Committoo during the vacation. Fusion Smlind. Sound. A Louisiana Congressman impudontly warnod Sonator Bayard the other day that if be voted to sustain Kollogg he would got no support from Louisiana In the Presidential Conven tion. "Sir," replied the Senator, "vhen it it a f nation of lining my duly, at a Senator, 1 count neither gaint nor lostet." That's the ring of tho true metnl. LETTER FROM LA IVHEXCE. Mb. Hiiitor: In tho last Citisen I find a Proclamation feigned hy "John Ray Bixlor, Chairman of the Into Greenback Committeo, ol Clearfield county," in which that doughty Chief tuin declares the organization dissolved, aud calls upon tho individual members, whom bostybs his "Mends," to "dis perse" and lietuko themselves to their "homes " This announcement is of ilself tiifllciunlly blnrlliog, but is in teusiflcd by some admissions which the public I m Io expected. "TbuGrcenbuck cause," auys lixler, "will bo remembered in years to come as merely a burning torch, by the light of which your leaueis suelt to win themselves place and money. fiuw, 1 lulio it lor irranlcd mat J. It. 11. knows "whereof ho afllrms." Hu is about tho onlv "leader" tha Green back parly over had in Clearfield county, and as hu not long since ahun donod it and joined thatol tho Democ racy, which ho now wants to "lead," it is lair to inler thut he has dona so for tho purposo of gaining "plueo and money. Ho also makes another confession which should not bo overlooked. Ho says: "1 ho Greenback cbiibo lias lieen so OunglitHjIy condmitd, and tlio party so multiludinonsly divided on tho sim plcst qaostions," that "it Is now a sign of tho want of good sense to see men fol low; the leadership of a Kearney, a Kilgore, a hulloeli, or a jiowocs." Why he did not also add tho nnmo ot "ft Bixler" can onlv bo accounted for on tho suppositiou ibat his unexampled modesty restrained nun irom Fpeuuing of himself in connection with tho"bnng- ling" manner in whiclt the affairs of tho defunct party Wero conducted dur ing tho time ho wus its acknowledged "leader." And rif.'ht here, the question arises: If tho 'Greenback cause was as "bunglinjjly conducted" as be alleges, what advuntngo can tho Democracy expect to dcrivo from tho acquisition of such a stupendous "bunglu" as tho editor of tho Cili:en writes himself downf 'Iho individual who can give a satisfactory answer to this interro gation will bo entitled to an appropii- alo premium. Lawrence Our correspondent has placed us under obliirations for tho timo ho has conBUmodin noticing this "dead duck'' Chairmun, who hud been removod by his parly friends a good whilo ago. We did not intend to notice this bom bastic bungler until drawn in as above ; but wero content to let him drift and vanish liko the party he led a year aao. We understood thut ho had been deposed as Chairman, but his epis- tlo seems to indicate otherwise. F.n. Republican. HA YES AXD SHERMAN'S REMARKS. When Hayes went into tho Whito Houso to draw Mr. Tilden's so, liny, us President, ho found Mr. Chester A. Arthur, now tbo Itadicul nominee for Vico President, Collector of thu Port at New York, put there by Grunt. It seems that Hayes and Sherman soon found oit thut he wus not un honest man, and unfit for thut place, and there fore removed him, and the 31st day of January, 1873, they addiossed Arthur a letter. Among other things Huycs remarked : "Yon buvo made the Custom House a centre of partisan political manage ment." "Wilh a deep sense of my obligations under the Constitution, 1 regard it as tny plain duty to suspend yon. in order that tho offico may be honestly administered." Secretary Sherman addressed him on thu saino subject, and in his letter we find the following : "Gross abuses ol administration have continued and increased during your incumbency." " Tersons bavo been regularly paid by you who buvo run- derod littlo or noscrvice; Ihoexponscsof your office havo increased, whilo its receipts have diminished. Bribes, or gratuities in the shapo of bribes, have been received by your subordinates in several branchos of the Custom House, and you have in no caBo supported tho effort lo correct those abuses." Reader, remember thut these gross charges aro not Democratio lies ; but Radical truths. Now, if Mr. Arthur failed to administer the affairs ol the Custom House HOXKSTI.Y.bow is ho likely to behave should he acciduully bo elected Vice President, llo increas od the exnonscs by kecpinir a cang of! loafers, whom ho paid, and thereby reduced tho revenues ol tho Treasury What a marked shamo to nominate such a man I A TERRIBLE DISASTER. TWO LARGE STEAMERS CRUSH INTO EACH OTHER. ON 1IUND11KO I'EOPLI MISSINll I.ONQ lai.ANn So! NO THE 8CRNI OF TIIK WSAHTKIl Tilt VESsm. TAKES VIBE. Stoninoton, Conn., Juno 12. llo twoen 1 1:30 o'clock lust night and mid night the steamers Slonington and Narragansett collided on the Sound. Tho Narragansett was badly damaged, caught tiro and sunk. The greater nortion of hor tiassenirers wero saved. but as her passenger list went down with tho vessel It ennnot bo ascertained at present how many woro lost. Tho ostimnlo'rangcs Irom 3U to 100. fl'l.. -.T ... . 1).. IIV llltlll VT IIS lllll-K UIIU '-'KKj ' l'J 11 o'clock most ot tbo passengers on both steamers had retired lor tbo night. Half an hour lator, when off tho Con necticut rivor, everybody was startled by a loud crash, followed by shrieks and cries of frightened passengers who had not yet sought their berths. The Stoninglon bad crashed into the Nar ragansett, striking hor amidships and cutting bor nearly to the wator'a edge. The hugo vessel trembled lor an In stant and then reeled to one sido. Star tled passengers in scanty atliro, aroused oithor by tho shouts ol the crow or by the sickening sights of tho collision, were by this timo thronging upon the decks. The wails of women and chil dren mingled wilh the agonized shouts ol mon, while the entire throng rushed aimlessly to the sido of tho vessel, where tho quick commands of officers and tho shouts of tho crow indicated where tho trouble was located. A sonso of tho fact that a collision had occurred at midnight in a donse fog with no point of land in sight had scarcely boon rcalir.ed by tho terrified passongors ero shouts from bolow camo up, adding to the already terrible con tusion. Volumes of smoko gushed out from tho hatchway. The stairways wore choked with the sickening fumes of gas. The tank had burst, the gas took fire and in a momont almost all the vossel was in flames. The scone of horror cannot bo described, as men with their wives or children rushed to the boats or aonvht somo movahlo ob ject npon which they cast themselves out into too waves, nrelorrins me un certainty of tha dark waters rather than iho horrible death which seemed imminent, as the flames now began to mako thomaolvos apparent in flaring longuoa thro' stairways and crevices. Tho officers, each at hit post, sought to allay the awful confusion, and were taking slept lor embarking the passen gert in the lilo-boats. Haste waa more valuable than gold, for life depended on it. Already the crushed and reel ing steamer was careening uioio heav ily lo tbo sluiboard side, whilo below 111 use on the wutch could hear tho an gry gurglo of the waters rushing through the rugged rent in Iho vessel's side The suffocaling siitoko rt-ndurud work at the pumps iiiipossirtfv, ami utter a lew moments iho altcnlion of all win solely confined In thu matter ol saving life by boats and other means. Sinkinir slowly, tho steamer was now immersed to the paddle boxes, the fifes wero put out by tbo water aim hope remained of keeping her ulloul. In the short snuco of fillecn minutes thu entire hull wus wrapped in flames, umid which tho flutter ol women's gar ments waa seen us thoy woro hurried abourd tho lif'o rufts und into the bouts. The shrieks ol mothers whoso children wero lost in tho confusion, woro min gled with tbo bourse cries of men who saw tho lives of those they cherished going down with tho inevitable ruin of the steumor, and ill tho durknons of tho night luint cries camo up from tbo wa ters, as those, who nail thrown mem selves overboard were struggling des perately and in tho last weak efforts tor life. While these terrible scenes wero bo. ing enuclcd on the sinking Narragun selt, the Stoninglon was blowing quick whistles of distress. Tho City of New York, of tho Norwich lino, lieurd tho signals and camo alongside, und both steamers did all in their power to save life. In littlo more tbuu half an hour tho Nurragunsctt went down. Dor disappeurunco wus awful in its sudden., iioss. As was discovered afterward, tho bow of tho Slonington, when it struck its 1'utal blow, bad exploded the gas metre, and this explains tlio rapid ity wilh which the lire spiead in all directions. When tho steamer sank tbo sui face ol tho water w as covered with struggling men, womoti und chil dren, clinging to life-preservors, mat tresses, chairs, tables, plunks and every- tliim elso wilh floating capacity. Most of them wero nearly nuked, somo of them badly scalded, others nearly helpless from fright Many wentdown and mmlo no sign, lbe boats irom the Stoninglon weio five in number, and when they finally reached tbo spot, they did good service and rapidly pulled tbo survivors out of tho water. In this good work they wero assisted by tlio boats of tho City of Now York. The officer! ol the sleamors appear lo havo acted with promptness and to havo put out their boats with little do- lay. Tho work of rcscuo took about two hours, and the Burvivors we taken on board tho Slonington. Somo of thoso wero apparently dying and wero taken below ; otlicis wore com pletely prostrated and wero badly burned.! The Stoninglon arrived hero at C:30 this morning wilh about fifty passen gers ol tbo Aarragnnsott. Among tbera woro twenty live women in their night clothing. Two of the women died from the shock, and Rov. K. B. I.ockwood, ol tho bixly-oigbth btreet Methodist Episcopal Church, New York, died upon his arrival. They were all scantily uttiied, and the people ol Stoninglon dressed them up before boing sent cast on a special train. Ono lady had about S;i,0U in her vulise, w hich was lost. Everything was dono fur thoir oom- fort. All agreo that out of a passen ger'list of moro than three hundred ... a largo number must have been lost, as the water around tho burning steamer was alive with struggling peo ple clinging to rafts and every concoiv ablo thing. THE RADICAL XOMIXEES. James Abraham Garfield was born November 10, 1831, in the township ol Orange, Cuyahoga county, Ohio, tlbol.t. flIWn miln. from f 'l.-.lnH ins Hither, -Abraham Garfield, camo from New York, but, liko his mother, wasot Now Kngland. James wus the youngest ot four children. Tho futhor died in 1833, leaving tho family depend ent upon a small farm and tho exer tions of tho mother. Thero was noth ing about tho older Garfield to distin guish him from tho other plodding farmers of tho rather sterile township ofOrnnge. No one could discern any qualities in him, which, transmitted to tho next generation, might help to make a statesman, unless it was indus try; but bis wife, who is still living at an advanced ago,' was always fond of reading when she could get leisure from hor hard household duties, and was a thoroughly capable woman, of strong will, etcrn principlca and moro than avorago l'oroo of character. Of tho children no one besides James has made tho slightest mark in tho world. Tho elder brother is a termor in Hicbi gan, and the two sisters aro farmers' wives. James A. was indnstrious, worked as a farmer, carponter and boatman. Ho earned lor himself an academic education ; entered Williams College, Massachusetts, at tho ago of 2.1, and two years later in 18.rifi, ho gradnatod carrying off ono of tho honors. In early bib he connected himself wilh tho Disciples or as it ia Commonly called tho Campbellite church, a relig ious denomination quite numerous in that neighborhood, and though not ordained, was recognized as a minister of that faith, proaching to several con gregations in tho neighborhood of his homo. In the struggle to get an edu cation, it is generally believed that tho members of the denomination wbo could afford to do so volunteered assistance to him, with a view thereby to bettor qualify him to discharge Ins ministerial duties and advocato tho doctrines of tho denomination. During the period of Garfield's ab sence at college a small academic establishment was built np at Hiram, Ohio, called Hiram Institute, under tho auspices and management of tho Disciples church. Upon rcceiv ing bis diploma ho returned to Ohio nml at once assumed the professorship ot Latin and Greek in Ibis struggling institution. Two vears later ho was rnado President of the establishment, and in both capacities he labored assid uously and intelligently to advance the interests and promote tho growth ol the institute Aa sympathy with bis surroundings brought him within the palo of the Disciples church, be also joined the popular clamor of tho Western liescrve against slavery. His first prominent identify with politics was In 1859, when lie was choson to the Ohio State Senate from tho district comprising I'ortage and Summit conntics. At tho breaking out of the rebellion bo entered tho army as Colonol of the rorty-scoond Heginient, Ohio volun tccrs, and was speedily promoted to the rank ol Mngadior tioneral. in tho Fall of 1802 ho was nominated by the Kepnblicnns ol tho Nineteenth Congressional district and his election followed without much opposition. Ho ontcred Congross in December, 1803 nnd has served during each succeeding Congress as the representative ol the same district. In 1874 tho exposures ot the Crodit Mobilier examination oreatcd such a revolution of aontiment against Mr, Garfiold that he secured the ronomlnatinn only alter a close contest, and at tho election hie vote fell several thousand behind the strength of his nurtv. In 1870 and 1H7H thnmrh he bad succeeded In part in throwing the mantle of obscurity ovor this and other charges which bavo from lime to timo been made against Ids Integri ty, no has each timo lullon considerably bolow his party strongt h. II ia connec tion with the DcGolyer pavement swindle, In which he got a fee of $5,000 to Influence tho report of Congressional committee in behalf of hit client will bo rontilatcd extensively during the ponding campaign. Last Winter his contests wore settled In tho district by his election to the I'nited Statos Senate to suecccil Jir. llitir mun. Ho will take his seat in that body on tho 4th ol March, 1881, unless in a moment ol foolish confidence he should resign, in the hope ot going lo the oilier end t Pennsylvania avenue. General Chester A. Arthur is lbe sou of a Presbyterian clergyman, und was born in Albany county, New York, about fifty years ago. llo graduated at I'liiim College and entered upon manhood as a lawyer in Now Yol k city, llo gained utmost immediate prominence und a reputation among Abolitionists through the (unions I.e. mon caso in 1852, upon which tbo question whether a slavo remained in bondage when on Ireo soil was finally disposed of. Lemon, a Virginia slave holder, lrMvv;lv eight slaves to New York, and a colored Now Yorkor brought the question of thoir liberty into tho CourU. E. I). Culver, Willi whom vounir Arthur was associated, uppeared for tho slaves and Henry It Uhnton and others against them. I no Supremo Court deelarod them frco. Tbo decision provoked national excite ment. The Govornor of Goorgia de clared it just causo for war. Tho Vir ginia legislature resolved to appeal tbo caso. Tho ueneral term uphold the first decision. (Muster A. Arthur and W. M. Evarts argued for Iho slaves before the court ol appeals and won a final victory. General Arthur be camo an active politician, llo was a delei'ato t tho first Republican Con volition in tho Stuto of New York. When tho war broke out ho became Enginccr-in-Chief on Govornor Mor gun's Stuff and soon alter was (Junrttir- master General ol tbo htato ot JNew York. Ho was conspicuous in the Convention of 18G4 in preventing the nomination ol Dickinson una securing tho nomination of Andrew Johnson. Ho was appointed Collector of tho port of New York by President Grant in 1871 to succeed Thomaa Murphy, and was removed by Hayes soon after tho latter'a accession to oflico for abuses in his administration of tho office. He has always boon a prominent work er in the Custom House, or Conkling wing of tho Republican parly in Now York, und is now (.'bun nmn of the Republican Stuto Gommittec. DEGOLYER GARFIELD. THE SHARE HE HAD IN A NO TORIOUS CORRUPTION FUND. HOW THE MAN "WHO UF.LD THE PURSE STRINIJS OP THE TIlKASLItY" WAS SEDUCED INTO THE SERVICE Or AN INFAMOUS RINI1. It will be remembered when the Hoard of Public works, of Washington city, inaugurated the city iniprovcnts in 1872, they advertised for bids of all kinds of patent pavcmonls, and when tbo bids wero received they referred tbo various plans proposed to a com petent advisory Board of Kngineers, consisting of General M. C. Meigs, A. A llumyhroys, J. K. Barnes, O. E. Uabcock and Fred. Law Armstrong, who, alter a careful analysis, reported unanimously against the De Golycr wood pavement, and in favor ol tho Seelcy process, whorenpon Do Golycr A Co., furnished flOOlOO, sending the notorious Georgo R. Chittenden with tho sumo to influence tho Board. Chittenden upon his arrival, at onto 1?"' "i? co .0l,rati"D f. tllc 'u,lc Mt W 1 lliiiitm.rtnn rnwhinr nf tin Mr. W. J. Huntington, cashier of the banking house of J. I ook & Co., to op- orato upon tho Hoard individually and collectively in favor ol the rejected pavement of Do Golyor 4 Co., the Hoard refusing to consider further their proposition. Chittenden at once sought (jeneral Garfield, then Chairman of the Com. mittcoon Appropriations of tbo House of ltoprcsonlativcs, through whom all appropriations lui the District hud to be made, lo carry out tho ttior. pro jected city improvements, and with tbo said Chairman Garfiold, made a special contract, his portion being con tingent upon tho amount of pavement obtained at tho stipulated prico of $3.50 per aqnaro yard of DcGolyer pavement Io. I. Charles K. Jenkins, one of the firm of DcGolyor, Mcl.elland i Co , testified that it was Iho "official" influence of Garfield as Chairman of the Commit too on A ppropriations that was sought. llo also oxhibitoa many tellers lo the Glover Commitlco, investigating tho fraud, Irom tho agent Chittenden to their firm in Chicago, whilo tho nego tiations woro pending, showing the imperative nccossity ol securing Chair man Garfield at whatever cost within tho $100,000 furnished by the firm. r rom among theso letters the fol lowing extracts will bo found suffi ciently significant to explain tho pur poso in view : first, in a letter Irom Ubiltendon lo Do Golyor and Mcl.olland, dated Feb ruary I'd, 1872, this language is used: 1 ho iirsl act was lo capture Hunting ton and tho Governor; next, to par ali.o tho paving companies. This has boon dono effectually ; allianco for tbo future is entirely complete" Here is an extract from a nolo ol Georgo Jl. Chittenden, dated May 80, IHiL', at tlio Arlington, Washington city: "Tuesday afternoon, Pin-sons arriv od. Wo shall gut 100, and how much moro is problematical. The influence of General Garfield has been secured by yeitcrtlay'a, last night'l and to day') la bor4!, lie holds the purse strinns of the I'nited States, is Chairman of the Com mittee on Appropriations, and the strong est man in lonqress : and Kith our friends, tny demand is todav not less than $100,000 yards more, 9200,000 in all. The connection is complete, lean hardly realize toe have General Garfield with us. It is rare success and I'ery gratifying, as alt the appropriations for the District must come through him." Again, G. II. Chittenden, writing to Robert Mcl.elland, ono of tho partners of tho paving company, from tho Ar lington, Washington, March .10, 1872, says: "Had a long talk with tho Gov ornor this morning. Ho will soo that we aro protected. l!y Saturday or Monday can tell." The following telegrams speak for themselves: Krom Chittenden lo Mcl.elland "If absolutely necessary, 1 have agreed to pay $115,000 in cash, wo to have entire contract ; 250,000 yarda at $3.50 per yard." Telegram from Chittenden to Me Lclland, dated Juno 28, 1872 : "Thirty thousand cash ; paid fivo already; throe thousand at fifteen days, five at one month, fivo at two months, twenty at lour, twenty nt five, twenty at nine months, with interest at six per ocnt. Will tako contract homo with mo to night lor 200,000 yards ; plenty to fellow. Wo must act prompt ly. Answer quickly." Telegram from Chittenden to Mo Lellsnd, dated April 8, 1872: "Tho Dents in that crowd do not amount to tho first thing. Governor Shcphord is my right bowor now in place ol Huntington. Don't whisper a word ; but one soul knows it." Col. II. It. Nickorson, owner ol tho ironir.ing procoss, upon which the Do Gnlyer patent pavement ia based, tes tified beforo the real estato pool com mittee that ho know all parties con nected with the Do Golycr and Mo Lclland contract; wat npon intimate terms with all tho partners; know persons woro employed by their tgonlt, whoso namoa wore purposely kept to oret. ostonsiblv to Influence tho Hoard of Publio Works to glvo a largo paving contract to tho firm. The testimony boloro tho Committoo was conclusive that Gonoral Garfiold, as Chairman of tho Committoe upon Appropriations, had received a portion of the $100,000 corruption fund Itir- nished by Do Golycr A Mcl.elland to influence tbo Hoard of Public Works l.. Arm a nkoinffnnnlrunl II ,F K1"" - k - - ; l!ll(l,000 yards of wood pavement, bis share being contingent iihiii tho alore suid award by the Board Hy the ex press terms of the awaid, De Golyor & Mclelland were lo await an appropri ation bv Cont'resa bufbro beini! Puid, liurlleii, t hliirinun oi the ionimiiuu f Appropriations ' holding the purse strings ol the Treasury." Gurfielil, under Ins i.lllcinl outu, stated that ho filed a brief, or opinion, with tbo Board ol Public orks and rnado an argument before tho Bourd iu his professional character, und ii the parlies In interest iiuonueu io secure Ins official services for the insignificant amount proposed, they did not in any inuiinor coniinunicato their purposo to1 him. Therefore ho (Garfield) did not think ho was bribed. Colonel Glover reqncslcd Mr. Mick-1 orson, who was familiar wilh tho whole subject, to cross-examine Generul Gar fiold. Question by Mr. N. "General Gar field, did you file with the Board of Publio Works, of this District, a brief, or opinion, written, printed or other wiso, upon the subject of tho Do Gol yor patent pavement Alter Mr. Garfield had attempted lo evade a re ply, Mr. Nickcrson required acutegor ical answer. A. "1 could not say 1 did." -Did you at any time appear be toro tho Board and make any argti mont whatever?" A. "1 do not re member that 1 did ; but 1 did speuk to Governor Shepherd on tbo subject, giving my opinion in its favor." "Governor nucphunl bus losliliea Ibut you once spoke to him causuully on tbo subject. How much cash did did you receive from Do Golycr and Mcl.elland, or either of llicm, or their ugents, at any time, for your agency in tho procurement of this particular contract?" A. "F1VK THOl'SAND DOI,l,AI!S." Filloen days after the adjournment of Congress, Gatliold sought to inter polate into the package, containing the evnleiK o taken belore Colonol Glover's Committee, an e.c parte affidavit ob tained from the notorious Chittenden, ante dating it so as to appear as hav ing been given before tho Committee, exonerating Garfield Irom having re ceived tbo f5,000 bribe from tho agent of DcGolyor in bis official capacity Garfield, accompanied by his protogo i hiucnuon, sought w imiuenco voi. Glover's clerk alter tho Committee had gone homo to unseal Iho eviiienco and surreptitiously placo tho forged affida vit with tho official evidence of his guilt. it might becomo pertinent in this connection to inquire what lurthcr portion of tho missing 872,000 corrup tion fund found its way into the fa mous Ohio farm or his Washington city mansion. A liio Dissolution. Thu Venango Spectator contains tho following cute "ud." If anybody should nend us an advertisement liko the following wo would publish it three limes for two dollars : DISSOLliTIOS OF I'AIITNEIISIIII'. rpilK PARTXKItSIIII' 1IKKKTOKORK EX X iMing hetweeu tlie antleriigiu-J, uo'tir Hi. lirui nama of Camcrun, Conkling anil Lor; ad. In tlia buaiacn of Fia Lariar.wita main eitabli.a uiHnt at Cnioaitu, an.i brinobel at ilarriiburg, Pi-nnijlraLia, I'llra, New York, and ti,ri.fiel j, Illioi.li, waa di.iilvaii June S, lxfcn, i,y mutual dugu.t. J. II. CAMKIlUN, HULOh CONhLISli, llijunaSi JOHN A. LOiiA.V. The first day tho Knumcrators in New York oity took 3TjO,000 namos, and they found greater difficulty in getting answers to their questions from tho upper crust peoplo than tho poor class. Whittaker, the lacerated West Toint Cadet, did not rocoivo a single vole for V. P. at the Chicago Convention. Ungrateful Radicals! flvfrttsfmrnts. rpo FAKMEHK 1 The Fourteenth Annual X Kxhibittnn of the CLKAHF1KLD COLN1V AUK1CI LTI KAL bOClKTV will be held At Clearfield, Sept. 15, 10 k 17,' 18S0, LIBERAL PREMIUMS will be ofTerrd and made publio ia due tine, for which every Fanner in the county ii invited to compete. For informa tion addrtea LKANlfKK DKNNINtJ, Pru t, Or AL. M. HOW, Secretary. Clearfield, Penn'a. Kieruttve L'oojtnittee ruilip Potta Co. Treai- srer), Rroearla tap.; Ellaha M. Davie, Peon twp.; Joho Prnith, niootn tap., Levi R. Dreader. 1'nioo twp. Vulaon P. Tate, Liwrenoe twp. Jui June ItS, las -id. Notice to Bondholders I riMlE oari of Clearfield CouMy Jail Dondi L will pleeae take notice that the County Coaa tniaaionera hava aatherited the pay meat af the ontalandiDg Jail Honda, a umbered froan lt lo JM, both aumbara tnclueire, dated January, 1878. The ownera of the laid bonds are hereby required to prevent then tor payment at my otHce, In the Court Home, at Clearfield, on MON DAY, Iha AT It day of Jl'LY, lfegv, at wbieh lima they will be paid. Interest lliereon will oeaae after that date PHILIP HOTC3, Atleal : Treasurer, Jo un W. Ilowa, Com 're' Clark. Clearfield, I'a June lft, lttoM St, PIE'S OPERA HOUSE! ONE 2TIQHT ONLY 1 FEIDAY EVENING, JDNE 18TH CIIAS. n. DIII'RKZ Manaiar. Extraordinary Announcement ! Sri Yeara otie Cuntliicd Triumph. ADDonocIng lbe Brtl appaaranot Id Ibii plaea of upriz V llciicdirl'N FAMOUS MINSTRELS -AND ROYAL BRASS BAND. 14 IN NI MIIKH' 34 AOCUMfLMUKIt VOICKU VuCAM.HTA 18 IN HANI) I'AUADK ID 1 J IN I'ART KIHST t (1KKAT SONll AND DANCK AHTlNTS 14 CKI.KHKATKD Ml fllCIANS ' II 1 IU HLKSyl R 1'lllMA llli.NNA I COMICAL END MKN " HKNOWNKD VOCAL aJl'INTBTTK J J I'OPt'LAR KAMIU8 COMKIIIAN3 t l" " BCCKNTHIO PLRAS1NU BANJOIST "l ' BRILLIANT CLOlftlT ARH 1 VARIKD KKATURKH OK XKRITM Pruilelitlal Bcala of r'.mllj Pileaa Adoptad: Tickets Only - - 25, 33 anil 50 CU. RtaarraJ ftaata. 60 Cantl. Now on aala t tha Poitoffiae Bookitora. Childr.B admlllad al C.Dtl. AIII)ITnltH KKPORT.-Z. 01IDKN, In aeronnt wita tba LawraaaTanDip Boboal i, for tha yaar aading Jutia T, Uall : llll. To am'l raealrad frioa Joaapfc Owana, Clkalorfar IM t I,1SV 45 To am I raaaivad from n illiam Uraliain. Collaelor for lns Ill 7S To aaa'l ratwWed from N. Rlihal, for II nib Orr IKS Ot SII T To aaa'l of Slata appropriation lo in l ma Irom Joa. u. Mrlvnallr, of R...I To am'l rea'd from John Phaw. Col. Iiolor, ISJ7 To am't recaivrd frua Hugh Mullen, or Pike townihip, fer tailion To am 'I coll.rtid on duplicate by Treaa- urer, I SCO II OH 014 12 4 ti 41 14 Total,. .11,361 OS CR. D; balanne due Trealurer Odeni at lait avttlrroent MM H T!jr am'l Tfarbore' wage, 1,1,1 T Oil Hy am'l building so 00 By ara't farnlibing IM II II? am'l rent IS 00 Be ami repalri ro 04 Hj am i fuel 95 ll.l Bj ami Jobn 8ha. par eenl. on $600, I, 00 II, ftm't Attorney' feee fur eollertiag... 10 10 By am't for Srhoot Journal and dupli cate m. t li lly am I secretary a aalary SO 00 By I par (eat. oa $l.J3.ll 64 47 Total. 4t.7M 46 By balance loe dlilrlel AS 1, lly bal. due diitriet from J. Owmi, Col'r, 4S4 60 By bal. due Siitrlei froa William Urn- ban, Colleector 1,130 40 We. the nndenlgned Auditort. bavinn aim lied tbd account of it. Ogden, Trealurer nf Law. rencn tewnibin, In account with tbe Bobool fund of Mid lownibip, nnd Ibeaa aa alioee aimed. U. II. II ALL. Altcitl LEWIS BKOWW, Wa. T. Nrartntn, Town Clark. Auditor!. June 10, limi .it. tw flffrtlSfuifntj. PATCH 111 rot n.mdlii 1 1 o lirtut lf-r. Lead lr without fell u ii.li.tldi Ir .i. Amf lalt t atl.ild cat mi rik 11 Will U la J bl a I T kail t tilth dlreelUun thai will (1 r Q. i ah. Aa.KiT fun Uta ntrrf dkr'i IK inn ft. r P Haf iUidm r.rsi.J J O (luf M-l'M IlleatfaltJ I aUiot , "Mi. Jew.ff) tcllLe Stall osry, O io a. ink , aVtuiavuiifUtv fa. ' tiOta Uttf pi If. Jud lft. 1 SRO Sin John Irvin & Bros., crUWF.NSVll-LK, PA., DKALKR IN All Kinds of Merchandise, 81X11 AS Dry Goods, Groceries, Etc. MANrFACTI'HKRS AND IlKALKKS IX Ntl Altli TIM IS Kit, AND KVrilV PKht'KlPTION OF SAWED LDMBEE CUT TO ORDER. M Tbo Only ManufuctiireiH iu Cleaih'c County of tho NEW PROCESS FLOUR! H nor it, nor .i.rit r.f.i .ii.ir.tis .r ii.i.rm I t C'ash paid for all kinds of Grain Wlicut, Rye, Oats, Etc. Curw.ni.lll., Ht, Jua. 1, 1SS0 If. .fMOl K.rf.'U EXECUTORS' SALE or Desirable Heal Esiale ! Estate cf P.iclirl Sin Sr., Dcc'd. frMlE un.lrr.igtiel, Vxecut'.n of the e.taie nf X KICHAKU SHAW, Sr., daraaied, will oiler at pul.lie .ale at lbe COI HT HOI'bK io tha bor ough of Clearfield, l'a., on Monday, July 5th, 1SS0, AT 1:30 O'CLOCK P. M Tht following valaftblt rel tt. fit ; The Ihrrc-ffory MUCK ROTKL l-roperfT. pi.rnrr of Murk ft and Firit treU, in lit Lor ougta of OltarrieitJ, known u 'The Shaw House,' Front, tiff with t wn lot of Kroontt thereto bclonirinjr. ,, jp Z"i left on Market atreU, toil I2U j -t f - frlo Firit ttrcct, with a twontury IIFjp dwelling biiupe atiat-'hrd. lh bo. Xtl ' roi-r hat uty beJ-roomi tud -VTialJ ill convnifliiei fur a firft-cUi hotel. On of lbe noit ti.iiraUe hotel proiiertiei in CmtMl Ptontjbani The iliuve will lie loW together with a two otorv frame dwrllinc bUi on Hiirket tree', ai- jacrut U the Hotel, and one other frame dwe'litig hoime and a two-ftory ultire imiUmi, all fronting no Martlet llreti A lev, ban dwelling h uc (Toiiting oO First Uriel. ALSO. All tli at crrtaln lot, known ia the llt. ul Clear tiH borough aa Lot No 13V, fronting &Q frit on Luc tut it reel, run-1 ning bark IT 2 fert, more or lew. loan alley ! with dwelling houae and all oeoenaarj out J building! the! wm f reeled, and other imiirovementi. refi.vs or s.u.K! One-third raib at delivery of good deed, and the balnuoe to be aeeured by bond and nortgagc. payable in one and two yeara, witb tnlereat. A. B. (SHAW, JOS. 811 AW, Rorrifing Hi'ra of Richard fihaw, Sr., dec M. Clearfield, Fa., June 16, JsSO-lu Aaron Peten.. ..A. K. WKtriJ DKALIB8 IN Dry Goods, Groceries and General Merchandise, WOODLAND, CL'FD CO., PA. Respectfully solicit their mtrons and the pahlle generally to call and exam ine their new atock of Spring and Sumiiicr Goods, CONSI8TISO op Cashmeres, Volrotoent, Delainea, Lawns, Gingham, 1'rinti, Un lleailied und Bleached Mus lins, Koncy Skirts, Shoot ings, Tickings, Cornots, ItnKs, Oil Cloths, HOSIERY, I.aundricJ, Wliilo, Cheviot and l'orcalu Shirts, (ilovcs, Nockwoar, Men's and Boys' Clothing, Tints, Caps, Boots, Shoes, etc., Me. Groceries & Cien'l Merchandise Will be found ot first quality, and satisfaction is guaranteed. Tho fol lowing aro always kept on hand, (somo few only in thoir season): Sugars, Teas, Coffees, Spices, Sytuns, Conlcctiooerics, Urnngcs, Lemons Uunanas, Kit;, Dates, etc., Ilnnl ware, Queenswaiu, Glnsswnro, Tinware, Wood and Willow wnro, 1'uinU, Oi In, Clocks, Trunks, Valise, Mirrors, Stationery, Kurnituro, li Miners' Supplies, ALSO, DEALERS IX EASE, XI. Xt.TIES & SHINGLES. Juno 2, 1580.lf. Til. Ld.ng, Ii: C:;:::;:, THE BEST Boot and Shoe, Hat and Cap Store IN CLEARFIELD COUNTY Ii Iht one Id tbt OPERA HOUSE, BY -KHI'T BV- G.C.&T.W. MOORE, W hT jut wtitasl oar Bprtaf tni P-mmcr ttx-k, which, luring boMi purobwoJ bfr th irtrtnrc, can b told ftt th OLD l'RKK. CillRndM. lit I. In tU BOOTS, FINE SHOES, Perkins' Boots and Slincs, CLAFLIN'S SHOES, STETSON'S HATS AND TIIK QSNUIN8 TAYLOR MACKINAW HAT, Whiek are r epeelalllee. We elea a (ell UneefUKNTK' BUI4MKR I'NDKHWIAR All IheUteitaoreltleala NfCkHKAH. Ulte aa a eall aaa be aeliellei. iEO. Ci ATOM W.MOOHB. Clnrfil.l, Pa, April 14, ISS0 m.