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Raftsman's journal. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1854-1948, July 30, 1862, Image 2

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Raftsman's journal.
Pkssstltasia's Qcota. We last week pub
lished Got. Curtin's proclamation, calling
upon the people of the Commonwealth to fur
nlsb the State's quota of troops, under the
recent call of the President. The number of
regiments to be furnished by Pennsylvania is
twenty -one, besides Oiling np her regiments
now in active service. The Governor to ex
pcdite the raising of the new regiments, hnd
a scbednle prepared, apportioning the number
of companies to be furnished by each county,
which Is as follows :
Adams 2, Allegheny 15, Armstrong 1, Bea
ver 2, Berks 6, Blair 2, Bradford 5, Bucks 6,
Butler 3, Cambria 2, Carbon 2, Chester 6, Cen
tre 2, Clarion and Forest 2, Clinton 1, Clear
field 1, Columbia 1, Crawford 2, Cumberland
2, Danpbin b, Delaware 2, Erie 6, Elk and
HcKean 1, Fayette 1, Franklin and Fulton 6,
Greene 1, Huntingdon 2, Indiana 2, Jefferson
1, Juniata 1, Lancaster 8, Lawrence 2, Leba
non 2, Lehigh 2, Luzerne 7, Lycoming 3,
Mercer 2, Mifflin 1, Monroe and Pike 1, Mont
gomery 5, Montour 1, Northampton 3, North
.umberland 2, Perry 1, Philadelphia 60, Pot
ter 1, Schuylkill 5, Snyder 1, Somerset 2,
Sullivan and Wyoming 1, Susquehanna 2,
Tioga3, Union 1, Venango 1, Warren 2, Wash
Ington 3, Wayne 2, Westmoreland 3, York 3.
By the above schedule it will be seen that
Clearfield county is to furnish one company
.In many counties of the State largo bounties
are being made up for volunteers by Individ
.tial enterprise ; whilst in others, the County
Commissioners are appropriating moneys out
of the county funds for that purpose.
Has there been anything done in Clearfield
county towards raising the company that is
asked from her 7 If not, the good work should
at once bo commenced. In former days her
noble sons responded with alacrity and zeal,
and their bravery is beyond question. Let
them not now be wanting In their duty to their
country, but may they once more step for
ward bravely and fearlessly In defence of tho
TnE .New Lett.-Larga and enthusiastic
meetings, In aid of raising the new quota of
men In Pennsylvania, havo been held in diff
erent sections of tho State and wo arc grati
fied to learn that they have been attended with
success, and that enlisting progresses with
fipirit. Every man who can go, should do so
without delay j and those who remain at homo
should encourage all who desire to go by lib
.orally providing for needy families during the
absence of tho volunteers. Tho necessities
of the Government are urgent, and there
should bo no delay In responding to the call
call for more troops. Let the loyal men of
.tho North show the same self-sacrificing en
thnalasra that seems to pervade rcbcldom
and it will not bo long until our army will be
Invincible, ami tho tide of treason will bo
hurled back, and tho rebellion utterly crushed
beneath the weight of tho advancing hosts of
freedom. Friends of tho Union, now is tho
tlmo to give strength to tho Government
Step forth in your might, and teach traitors
and sympathizers, that you aro determined
to see tho Union preserved, at all hazards.
Oooja roa LATROne. Tho Borough of La
trobe, Westmoreland county, having now
bout 129 voters, has furnished forly-fice sol
diers who went out In the throe years' service
Including those who were in the 8 months
service and not now In tho 8 years' service
tho total number would bo ftlty-three f Few
towns anywbero havo furnished so great a
proportion of its citizens to fight for the main
tenance of tho government.
A Good Act. One of tho best of tho many
good sets passed by the last Congress, Is tho
one abolishing forever tho spirit rstlon in tho
United States Navy No distilled spirits are
to bo admitted on board of our nations! ves
sets hereafter, except for medical purposes
The jaw goes Into effect on the first of Sep
tember next, and Secretary Welles has given
hotlea thai it will Is rigdly enforced after that
gate, '
tflttftf ViK Drat the Eighth President of
the) UnUd StsrtM, tdre4 at Klnderhook, N
tti t0 t iiufsd friornnf thtf HiH Juf Ha
wf bor 4 th4 plae where h dief Ifeeem
but hih, ilBl, that ti wi in the 90th yenf
fcfbtMlli A feeent vMehl Hack of fltth
in, follows! bf i severe cstrtfrhAl affection
-f the fliroil ib'l Itfigijwo the gsom of lit
flpifli, rir
Thf wa tjijil in H4tnbnx fit (ieftefata
fit WMi'tf Nit HHfktUithbl,
HtifHl flfiffhiiH, I'opia, Mitehellj iUHmkf b
JIM MM thut (he ffabM f bufMjng;
Ml.er klMh) rsffl ( H loliifioftd, iuj'1M after
(hi! MftirihiMf
I f fill, Jflhn (Jay '"I rfupliMfB fp ec(fbiii in
The Vermont Democract. In the Ver
mont Democratic State Convention held at
Bellows Falls, on the 2d inst., there was the
usual truckling to Slavery in the speeches
made. There was one man, however, among
them, that awoke the secession sympathizing
leaders. Mr. Stoughten, a delegate, rebuked
them in the following wholesome manner:
Two of his sons, ho said, were at that mo
ment fighting their country's battles. He was
emphatically a Union man. He held party
in utter contempt, and party shackles in these
times should be cast off and thrown to the four
winds of heaven. He would sacrifice the
Democratic party at the shrine of the Union,
and so he believed would every true demo
crat. He hoped that the KepuMican wouia
do likewise with his party. The Abolition
ists, it is claimed, are the cause of the war.
Admit it. Have abolitionists done enough to
warrant this rebellion? The man who thinks
so is a traitor and not fit to live. He (Mr. S.)
had fought for the constitutional rights of the
South as long as any one of his age, but lie
utterly repudiated the insane idea that Mr.
Lincoln's election was an excuse for this re
bellion. It was the duty of every loyal and
patriotic man now to forget the past and aid
the Government in crushing out this infa
mous rebellion. Thank God! he approved
the policy of the Administration to the letter.
We must stand by the Government. If we
do not approve the policy of the Government,
we are in fact aiding the rebellion. The man
who attempts to shrink from this grave re
sponsibility, in his opinion, fails of being an
honest man. It has been said that though he
had been a Democrat he did ntt now talk
much like one. lie wonld go with the Demo
cratic party as long as they did not come in
conflict with this great principle of sustaining
the Government in its war policy, lie thought
the call issued by the Republican State Com
mittee embraced him and every loyal Demo
crat. He did not believe in the dodging poli
cy of this convention. God forbid that the
country has come to this pass, that the Demo
crats of Vermont should indorse such a call
as their State Committee had made. He be
lieved there was a conservative principle in
the Republican party. He believed Mr. Lin-
cola to be thoroughly conservative. He wan
ted no better platform than the doctrines em
braced in Senator Collamer s recent speech
on confiscation.
Tub War Stirit. The people, everywhere
In the loyal States, are enthusiastic in aid of
the National Government at this time. En
listments are progressing rapidly, and it will
be but a short time until the call for 300,000
men will be filled. A more determined and
enthusiastic fueling has at no former time per
vaded the American people, than is now man
ifested. Largo and enthusiastic meetings are
being held in various parts of this State, In
aid of tho 21 new Pennsylvania regiments.
The meeting in Philadelphia numbered about
40,000, and at Pittsbuig about 30.000 tho
object being to encourage enlistments and the
contributing to a patriotic bounty fund for the
use of volunteers. Below we give such of tho
contributions, up to this date, as have fallen
under our notice :
Pennsylvania Itailroad Company, $50,000
County Commissioners, Lancaster, 60,000
County Commissioners, Chester, 80,000
Citizens of Philadelphia, 75,000
Reading Railroad Company, 25,000
Citizens of Chambersburg, 8,000
Citizens of Harrisburg, 8,430
Harrisburg Car-lactory hands, 251
County Commissioners, Berks, 80,000
Citizens of Pittsburg, 21,000
County Commissioners, Lohigh, 10,000
County Commissioners, Northampnon, 80,000
Making a total of $310,631.
"Had there been a majority of "doughfi
ces" and "Union Savers" in the country in
1800, our neighbors and friends would not now
be wreathed in the habiliments of lamentation
and woe, and could eat and drink their food
without an enormous tax upon them to sup
port "shoddy" patriotism and enrich Govern
ment contractors." Clearfield Republican.
"Tho Democratic party concocted treason
and organized rebellion and to tho Demo
cratic party the people may trace the cause
for every dollar of tax they will bo called on
to pay, every life that has been sacrficed and
eveiy dollar that has been squandered. The
blood and treasure, the anguish and bereave
ment, the widowhood and orphanage, the des
olation and despair, that have thus far sprung
from rebellion, are the peculiar achievements
of tho doughface Democracy In the North,
demonstrated and carried into practical effect
by tho armed traitors and Democratic adhe
rents of tho South. Had there been no Dem
ocratic party in this land, slavery would havo
been abolished half a century ago ; and had
slavery thus been suffered to die out, freedom
would have flourished and strengthened, tiri'il
rebellion would have been confined to tho
dreams Instead of tho demonstrations of a few
dissatisfied spirits." (Jreemburg Herald.
Drafting How Tirei Do It. The subject
of drafting has become one of considerable
interest within a few days past, the idea gain
ing currency tliat.a draft from each State will
be made to fill up our thinned regiments in
the field. Drafting is provided for by a law
of Congress framed In 1702, entitled "An act
to provide for tho National defence, by estab
llshlng a Uniform Militia throughout tho
United States," afterwards amended and ap
plied to all arms-beating citizens of the court
try. Tho process of drafting Is about tho
same In the various States. Rolls aro prepar
ed of those liable to serve able-bodied men
between the ages of eighteen ami forty-five
and the requisite number of names are drawn
by lot in the presence of prescribed officials.
Tho persons drawn are notified, and given on
portunity to prove themselves exempt, or
provide suitable substitues, failing in which,
they are" compelled to serve or submit to
heavy penalties, generally imprisonment.
The country has a tight to (he service of her
citizen In defence Of (he nation, as hone will
dispute i and to avoid the disagreeable neees
sliy of a forced exaction of such settle, the
thinned tanks Of our shattered army should
be filled st otice by the voluntary tender of
eter rnsn who can by any means leave home
A few days Uttii Yateof illltifdrt, fe
celved ft letter front town In the south pat I
of the Ktate, In which the writer complained
lht ftaitoM in hit town bad Cut do Ml the
Afnetlesn fttid kl'(f whtt ought te be
ihm in the j.remiM The (Jovernor tfKipt
ly wT(e him m follows i nWhefievr
i nine the fMg mi your own noil, if on the polu
lus pfopetly of I'm HMfe nr eouhty, r t sny
piit'lig 'iiMleliaiion, fhi Imtmut Me V) (hut
flag, t1 plH!i duyidloii t fhe fmirifry
Hhieh it tyiMtmlMe, tn1 miy lultof Hfe in
leaf if down, f lf I Y bbool Mm down M
yon tumid a d"ff. ml I will pai loii ymt for
jh nil'miro "
New Yobk, July 23. Col. Edmund C.
Charles of the Tammany regiment, who was
wounded in the recent battle before Richmond
and tatten prisoner by the rebels, was after
wards released and is now at the New York
Hospital. He says that while in Richmond
be had frequent talks with rebel officers, from
which he forms the opinion that the working
classes of that city are Union at heart, but
the despotism of the rebel government pro
hibits any discussion of politcs, even in the
newspapers. The rebel Congress do little
talking, and everything shows the force and
execution of a one man power. Very many
of the North Carolina troops, and some of
the Virginians, and a consuleiable portion of
Georgiai-3, are in favor of a return to the old
Union, but the more Southern troops are ear
nestly in favor of continuing the war. He
also says that the Louisianians have a bitter
hatred of General Butler, and some of them
have adopted the war cry of "hang brute But
ler." The hanging of MumfOrd lor hauling
down Ithe United States flag, it was under
stood, the "Government" were disposed to
consider as a murder, and make a demand for
Butler, and incase of a refusal to such a
claim, to execute Major-General McCall, who
is a prisoner in their lianas. General McOall
is confined in a prison in Eighteenth, near
Cary street, in Richmond, along with about
one hundred and fifty other Union officers.
War Dep't., Washington, July 22, 1862.
Executive Orders. First, Ordered that
Military Commanders within the States of
Virginia, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida,
Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas, and
Arkansas, in an orderly manner, seize ana
use any property, real or personal, which may
be necessary or convenient for their several
commands, as supplies or for other military
purposes, and that while property nr.ay be de
stroyed for proper military objects, none shall
be destroyed in wantonness or malice.
Second, That military and naval command
ers shall employ as laborers, within, and from
said States, so many persons of African de
scent as can be advantageously used for mili
tary or naval purposes, giving them reasona
ble wages for their labor.
Third, That as to both property and per
sons of African descent, accounts shall be
kept, sufficiently accurate and in detail, to
show quantities and amounts, and from whom
both property and such persons snail have
corneas a bases upon which compensation can
be made in proper cases. 1 he several depart
ments of this government will attend and per
form their appropriate parts towards tho ex
ecution of these orders.
By order of the President,
(Signed) Ekwin M. Stanton,
Secretary of War.
Headquarters or the Armt or Viroinia.
To Hon. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War.
A cavalry expedition sent out by General
King, on tho 23d, from Fredericksburg, re.
turned last evening. Early yesteiday morn
ing they met and defeated a body of confed
erate cavalry about one hundred strong, sta.
tioncd near Cartnel church, on tho Telegraph
road from Fredeiicksburg to Richmond, burnt
their camp and six cars loaded with corn, and
broke up tho telegraph to Gordonsville. An
hour later a large party of Stuart's cavalry
came up to attack them. These, too, were
defeated, driven across the North Ann river
and pursued till withtn sight of Hanover junc
tion. Several prisoners, a largo number of
horse and many arms were brought back. A
march of seventy miles and the encounter
and defeats of two bodies of confedrato cav
alry were accomplished in twenty-nine hours,
and without the loss of a man. I have not
yet received tho names of tho Commanding
officer and troops who have thus distinguished
themselves, but will transmit them to you as
soon as the particulars are received. The
damage done to tho Virginia Central road by
the expedition of the l'Jth has not yet been
repaired. John Porn,
Major-General Commanding.
Washington, July 21, 18(52 A gentleman
who arrived here this afternoon lelt M'Clellan's
head-quarters on Saturday morning. He
states that General M'Clellan is not the least
dashed at the turn events have taken, but is
more confident than ever that lie will capture
Richmond as soon as his army is properly
recruited. Tho troops aro daily improving
in health. General M'Clellan receives all his
supplies with great regularity. The men aro
now furnished with most excellent rations.
They are served with fresh beef four times a
week. The rebels are making a dosperato at
tempt o blockade the James river. They are
continually erecting new batteries in new po
sitions, but they are invariably silenced by a
few shells from our gunboats. General Me
Clellan says tho rebels will never be able to
close tin James river against him. Tho po
sition now held by our army is a most secure
one. Tho only point of attack tho rebels
have is an open space of about a quarter of a
mile, which they cannot enter in sufficient
force to dislodge our troops. Tho guns
mounted at this point would mow the rebels
down as rapidly as they could march up.
Wasiiinoto.v, July 21 Positive Information
has been received hero stating that General
Carlton's expedition from California, consist
ing of ten companies of Infantry, fire of cav
alry and a battery regulars and volunteers
have reached Santa Uaibara,in Arizona, In
safety and fine condition. There General
Carlton formed a junction with the forces un
dr General Can by. Their junction secures
the driving of tho icbels out of Mesilla Val
ley, Arizona, as well ns out of the Northern
tier of the counties of Texas, and the resto
ration to tho authority of the United Statesof
Fort 1 illmore, Arizona, and Fort Bliss, Texas
Hudson, Mo., July 21. Information has
reached hero that Col. McNiel, with a detach
ment of Federal troops, had a fight with Per
ter's band of guerrillas near Memphis, in
which (ho rebels w?re badly whipped. Our
loss was fifteen killed a'id thirty missing
The rebel loss was much greater, twenty-three
being left dead on the field. Col. Stacey, a
notorious marauder of that section is among
the killed. Col. McNiel Is still in pursuit of
Porter's band.
Washington, July 27. A letter dated nt
Hilton Head, South Carolina, on tho 10th Inst.,
saysf "All is qnlet here, with tho exception
of an occasional demonstrate on (he part of
our gunboats beyond Beaufort, Just by way of
showing (he enemy (hat we are alive and tig
tlant On the morning of the I'M h they went
tin the rivet partially clrctimunvliratine Ilenn
fort Island, and succeeded in burning several
huts setting as barracks for the etiemyi
CioirAtf, July 22. ftepnrts via Mays'
ttlle states that our cavalry had overtaken
Morttn's band On (he road (o Owen i lb
from ML Sterling After n honl and ft half's
flghL Morgan's forces were oompletely scat
tefed sod the cannon and horses captured by
Morgan hi (Jnlhlun were retaken as was
Also a large tmrlion.of the stolen property
The rebels lost tweol llra killed. The
Union loss id twenty killed.
J'tMif Kti Mi, .Inly 2l,lt in fetrM
(lit iHorhintf that (he deNr-hmpnl or four
WfMpsftiM under Mi. Lipprt( sent from
jfpeyps Hint Ion by ()i. lUrfl. to inteiflept
the guerrilla wbniude (he rai't upon (J ran.
villd, had Mien in with tho enemy, tsoinpluM.
y diapariing the bind. Mbing iten ition.
nit and rf'verig all fh b'"'fy llir nt
tjraiif lllu, VotuiiherparligMUriyet ii;yivd,
Wholesale Arrest of Officers. The
following statement, communicated to the
Chicago Journal, we have undoubted authori
ty for stating, fa true in every particular !
The reader may imagine the rage and despair
of brave men and true patriots, subjected to
such outrageous indignities by a General
whose whole proceedings show that bis syra
pathis are wi'h slavery and slave holders. He
ought to be cashiered at once. It is a dis
grace to onr country ,and to theAmerican name,
that American soldiers and officers, who aro
well educated, and more respectable, than this
doughty General, should be subjected to such
indignities, and that, too, out of regard to a
vile traitor, who, if he bad his deeerts ought
to be hung. The following is the statement
referred to ;
A correspondent of the Chicago Journal,
writing from Gen.Buell's army, under.recent
date, mentions the following circumstances
concerning Gen. McCook's command :
Oh Thursday, June 2Gth, after a fatiguing
march of fourteen miles, his division encamp
ed within three miles of Athens, in a large
open .field belonging to an intense rebel.
The day was exceedingly hot ; hardly a breath
of air stirred to fan the fevered brow, and hot
as it was, tho ground parched beneath their
feet, the soldiers prostrated themselves upon
it, completely fatigued. Soon some of the
boys went to the fences, took a few rails and
started a fire to boil their coffee. Had there
been other timber upou the ground they
would not thought of doing it. In almost no
time, neatly every regimental commander
was put under arrest. The cause was taking
the rails. Orders were at once issued compell
ing the boys to rebuild the fence. They
commenced the work. Oue who was not en
gaged in the work, but who was anxious to
ascertain the extent of the damage done,
passed around the entire field, and tho result
of the damage done by tho four regiments of
the Fifth Brigade was the loss of twenty
eight rails. This was the number which the
boys cut from a piece of adjoining timber
atid repaired the fence. The officers thus put
under arrest for this cause were Col. Dodge,
of the 30th Indiana; Lieut. Col. Bristol, of
the 34th Illinois; Lieut. Col. Dunn, of the
29th Indiana ; Major Bradford, of the 77th
Pennsylvania, all commanding regiments of
the 5th brigade ; Col. Willich, of the 3 2d In
diana; Lieut. Col. Jones, of the 13th Indiana,
of Gun. Johnson's brigade; the Colonel and
all tho Captains of the "Louisville Legion,"
Gen, Rousseau's brigade. The damage done
by these two brigades but little exceeded that
of the 6th brigade. Now either that is right
or wrong. If it was right to burn the rails of
Union men in Kentucky by the thousands,
where is the wrong under circumstances as a
bove stated, of using a lew rails of an avowed
rebel ?
Admission or Patients to ths Insane Hos
pital. To avoid trouble and difficulty which
may arise from ignorance or misapprehension
relative to the admission ol patients into tho
Pennsylvania State Lunatic Hospital at Har
risburg, it has been deemed advisable to give
the following extracts from thoby-Iawg of the
hospital. These provisions will be strictly en
forced, and it is hoped that all who may have
occasion to bring piticnts to the hospital will
bo prepared to comply fully with the spirit
and letter of the regulations;
Preparatory to tho admission of a patient,
(unless when committed by order of a court,)
the Superintendent shall be furnished with the
certificate rt a physician that he has seen and
examined the individual and believes him or
Ler to be insane, with a request from a rear
relative or friend that the patient may be re
ceived into the hospital, and a bond, with sat
islactory security for the payment of board
and other expenses while in the institution.
All private patients thus received shall make
a payment of thirteen weeks' board in ad
vance when brought to the hospital, and if ta
ken away uncured and against tiie advice and
consent ol the Superintendent within that pe
riod, no part ol said payment shall be refunded .
"Whenever a patk-ut is sent to the hospital
by order of any court, just ice, judge, Direc
tors of the Poor of a county, or the overseers
of the poor of a township or poor district, the
order cr warrant, or a copy thereof, by which
such person is sent shall be lodged with the
"Those who may bring a patient with any
such order or warrant will be required to pay
at thetimuof the admission ot the patient,
sixty-five dollars.
"A written history ol the case should be
sent with the patient, nnd, if possible, some
one acquainted with the individual should ac
company him to the hospital, from whom mi
nute, but often essential particulars may be
Cases of recent occurrence will bo received
at any time on compliance with the rcgula
I heard a good story the other day ol (Jen
Butler, of which I was reminded on reading
his late letter to tho President concerning the
issue between himself and (ten. Phelps as to
the treatment of slaves. (And by the way it
is hard to think that Gen. Butler, who returns
slaves at New Orleans, is tho same who first
uttered tho word "contraband.") When Gen
B. was at Fortress Monroe, some officers told
him that they had been conversing with Gen
Phelps, and that he (Gen. P.) was manifestly
crazy. Gen. B'went over at once and con
versed with Gen. Phelps, mid found him quite
sensible. A few days after that some Ver
mont gentlemen arrived, to urge the appoint
Ment ol Gen. Phelps to some expedition
(Jen. Butler sajd, with groat solemnity, "But,
gentlemen, have you not hoard the sad reports
of the insanity of Gen. Phelps 7" I ho ver
mont friends of Gon. P. were vtry Indignant,
and were denouncing the charge as malicious,
when (Jen. liutler interrupted them hj say
lug, "Stop, gentlemen, 1 have looked thor
ouehly Into the matter of Gen. Phelps' insan
ity, and find that it is only that ho has become
an Abolitionist two months before you and I.
More Rerel Bariiaritt. The corresnou
dent of the St. Louis Republican, writing from
Vlcksburg, relates the following caso of fiend
ish barbarity by rebels t "lesterday a brutal
affair occurud ucar hero. Ever siuco tho war
opened reports have been rifoof rebel outra
ges, such as murdering women and old men.
but universally the tales, on examination,
proved silly canards. It remained for Missis
sippi to prove such things possible Yester
day a planter from Pana Island just above
here and In sight came to Flag Officer Davis
snd requested aid. The day before some til-.
Hans living (here, Under the title of a Vigi
lance Committee, hung his mother, a woman
eighty-three year of age, for eapresslng joy
st the fleet's arrival One hundred nod fitly
soldiers, on the steamer Champion, were sent
back with the planter, snd the murderers will
betaken, if possible Front the door of her
home they dragged their egd vlelltii,snd re
f lied her for Lineolnlte, Willi jjhiy halt,
and one foot in the grave they killed her, ami
Jnyed in nlieipsttn nature even by m fw
hours. The feeling here I bluer, indeed,
more un Ihnn in sny imrtinn fifth twin try
through wblrh (he National srmy lot panned.'
Tb win' hrvpt in l hi MUtnl, Meb.t, n1
II (inking Vslleyi, OH In, Is fMHiiirjHt aint
Myfind f.rw1iiit,iid (ha luiiiriuiis anrnlUlds
pitibunt s ehuofintf (idQt (iff mighty ii4i,,
bol without 4 Uu !
Silence discovers wisdom and conceals
ignorance. .
Advertisement xet tn targe tupe, cuts, or out ofitsitat
style-will be charged double price for s)oce occupied.
To insure attention, the CASH must accomca-
ny notices, as follows : All Cautions with $1 ,
Strays, $1; Auditors' notices, $1,50; Adminis
trators' and Executors' notices, $1,50, each ; and
all other transient Notices at the tame rates
Other a1 vertisements at $1 per square, for 3 or less
insertions. Twelve lines (or less) count a square.
CAMP MEETING A camp meeting will be
held near Mt. Joy Cburch. commencing on
the 15th of August. The church is between 2 and
.3 miles not th of Clearfield, and connected with
the East Baltimore M E. Conference.
July 30. 1SG2. J. F. BROWN, Pastor.
Fruit Cans !
And for sale by Richard Mossop, Clearfield, Fa.
All persons arc hereby notified that the part
nership heretofore existing between J Bovnton
and Vm. A, Nevlinghas been dissolved by mutual
consent. The books will be left for two mouths
from thi.J time in the hands of said Nerling. at
Smith's Mills, where nil persons having unsettled
accounts are requested to call within that time and
settle. JON 'A BOVXTON.
July 30, 1802. 3t. WM. A. XEVLIXO.
Sugar! Sugar! Sugar!
' V ' f
500 able bodied, moral young men to join
the army of the Union, for the crushing out of the
wicked rebellion that is now distracting our be
loved country. Come and help us save the pres
ent and best Government God ever gave to man !
Men will be enlisted Tor any Pennsylvania regi
ment in the field Twenty-rive dollars bounty
and one months pay in advance. Clothing, food
and medical attendance gratis.
Uocruiting othee in Urshnin 3 now. Clearfield. Pa.
MATTHEW OG DEN. Cpt.8lth Reg.P.V.
July 30,1862. Recruiting Officer.
SALE. The attention of persons desirous
of purchasing valuable Timber Lands is invited
to the following tracts ot I;uid situate in Keating
township, Clinton county. Pa., known as the Lo-
raine lari'ls, viz : A certain tract being No. .1169
warranted in the name of Thomas Willing, con
taining about 1 100 acres, situnto on Birch Island
Run, at the distance of 3J milos from the river,
being well timbered with Pine and- Oak. Also,
another smaller tractof land, situate at tho mouth
of Birch Island Run, on the west side of the river.
containing 73 ncrus and allowance and having a
good raiting beach thereon, tor terms apply to
G. L. REED. I .
July 30, 1862. J. B. GRAHAM. J r'ccu'ors-
FIELD COUNTY, SP. In tbemi tterof the
TS. Trrai,lt;nient of 'he estate of John
SI2 AI. YYonng late of Burnsido township, Clcar
7J"'u:ld county, deceased I, James Wrig
ley. clerk of the orphan's court of the said county
of Clearfield, do hereby certify that at an orphans'
court held at Clearfield, the 17th day of June A.
D. 18U2, before the Honorable the Judges of the
said court, on motion the appraisement was ap
proved iti si. and notice to all persons in interest
to come into court on the first day of nest term,
and shew cotise why tho said anpraisuicnt shall
not bo approved absolutely, to be given by publi
cation in one newspaper publishod in Clearfield
county, for three successive weeks.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set ray
hind and ntlixcd the seal of said court, at Clear
field, the 15th day of July. A. D. lt02.
J uly 8rt2. JA MES W U IGL E Y ,Vi e rk
fkKPllANS' COURT SALE. By virtue of
V-P an order ol the Orphans (Jourt of Clearfield
county.the undersigned will expose to public sale,
in th borough of New Washington, on Mondav
the 2;"th August. 18(12. at 10 o'clock A. M., the
following described real estate, to wit:
All that certain tract or piece of land situate in
the said township of Burnd'nle, bounded and do
scribed as follows, to wit : Beginning at a post
cirnef on the south-east end of the John B;ick
houae and John Chee.inan tract, thence along the
line of the same north 72 degrees west lt'0 perches
to a corner post, thence by residence of John
Backhouse south 18 degrees east S'.l perches to a
post corner, thenco by John M'Quillian's purchase
south 73 degrees ea.st 11)0 perches to a post corner
on the lino of tho said backhouse truut. thence
north 18 degrees west 85 perches to tho place of
beginning, containing ino acres and allowance.
Trums op .Sai.r. One half in hand, and the re
mainder in ono year, to bo seoured bv bond and
July 30. 1802 Adm r of John Young, deed.
LIND S E Y ' S '
BLOOD SI : A I tC 1 1 KI I.
In renewing of my acquaintance with the many
Iricnus ot my niciiicino, i deem it proper tocau
tion them and the public, generally, against the
use of an article prepared and sold by a man call
ing himself "Geo. It. Keysor, l'ittsbury, Pa.," who
lias the impudence to call it
and stales that it is made from my recipe, and, as
if to carry out a regular gamo or "Mop I hicf."
he tells the inblio that 'Micro is u counterfeit in
the market." to soo that hi name id over thecork
of every bottle" Ao. Ho also publishes the most
extravagant certificate headed UA Blind Man
Cured" "A Bud Soro Log Cured." Ao. I allowed
him to proceed in this way for nearly twelve
months, knowing that thono who had either used
or sold my article would have nothing to do with
his, but I found there was a number unacquaint
ed with mine who were induced from the above
statements to give his n trial The consequence
was disnppointinen t to them and injury to me. as
they would nt once pronounco Lindscy's Blood
Searcher a humbug, without knowing that mine
was tho
which has proved itself to bo invaluable in 'the
cure of
Scrofula, Cancerous formations, Cutaneous dis
eases, I.rysipelns, Boils. Pimples on the face,
Bore eyes. Scald Head, Tetter affections,
Old and stubborn Ulcers. Rheumatio
Disorders, Dyspepsia, Cosl.iveness.
Jaundice, Salt Rheum. Mercurial diseases, Oen-
era) debility, Llrer complaint, Loss of appe
tite, Low pplrlts, Foul stomach, Female
complaints, Together with all other
disorders from an Improper con
dition of the circulatory svstetn. At a general Ton
lo, It effect are most benignant, aud cannot
tall to benefit, where used pereverlng!y,
and uncording to direction
Those desiring my genuine Blood Bearobef
must be careful In purchasing, ai counterfeit ined
Iclne Is liVe ontinterfeit money. It can he afforded
at low prllp which U a sufilelent Inducement
with pome f i endeavor to palm it off for gnulne
lluy only ffom It eapon table Dealers-Ask DU
tlnntly rr the
prepared by Ml?, and tii noihr,
For mIu by J, H, MeMurray. New Washington,
etld II, T. Iluhdefnott A On,, lUthlehefli, ami all
K"ii't ilmygUti nnd sl.'riVeniiKM iliroovn.mt tb
MnHiiiry, 4, hi I.I N1ri:V, M D.
Ilotlidiiyiiliiutf, I'a,
I, It, 4 F. Kitir.ftrU, wIhiIoomIo a, retail
gAiit, Clierrytrae Indian flouniy, p ,
PlniftH Johnson, t'tttfehurtf, fa , Ma g
July .10, IMJ y 1
SALE Serial firt rate wagon., b
SALT a good article, and very rteap at tba
store of WM. F. IRWIN. ClArSeU
FLOUR. A let of good fiowT on hew ct for
sole at . AlERREtL A BIGLEK'S.
cle of ground alum ealt. pat p in patent
sacKS. at 53.25 per saca, at the chrxp cah store of
November 27. ft. MOSSOP.
WANTED. All inds of grain will betaxTa
in payment of debts doe me. for;which the
highest marXet prices will be etvea.
Dec. 11. 1861. JAMES C GRAHAM.
E STRAY. Came tresspassirg on the premi
ses of the subscriber residing in WWlwarJ
township, on the 26th day of June last, a bay mars
with dark mane and tail, and about nine yenre
old. The owner is requested to come forward,
prove property, pay charges, ami take her away
or she will be sold as the law directs
July 9. 62. pd. WM. II. Joy.
JjL of administration having been granted t
the undersigned, on the estate of Edmanid Ful
kison. late of the IT. S. Army, deceased. AH per
sons indebted to the said estate are hereby noti
fied to make payment, and those having claim
against the same will present them duly authen
ticated for settlement.
July 9, 1SG2. Guelich Township.
VI) M I N I S T It ATO I 'S SALE. There will
be exposed to public sale on Saturday July.
2, 1$G2. on the premises, the following described
property, situate inBcccaria township : Bounded
on tbo east by lands of S. K. Ilegarty. on the.souta
by lands of S. Curry, on the west by lands of YY.
R. Dickinson, and on the no.'th by the Maine
Company's lands, containing fifty acres with al
lowance ; thirty-five acres cleared, with a double
log bouse and a double log barn thereon erected,
being the property of Lyman Miles. deceuH.
Sale to couiuieuce at 2 o'clock. P. M. Terms mala
known on day of sal e. K. X I! EG A RTY.
July 2, 18t2. Administrator
Fashionable Millinery.
miss ,t.iI-.e!mitc:j ivaa.
Second Street, Clerfield, Fa.,
(Opposite the residence of L. J. Crans. Esq )
The undersigned would respectfully inform the
Ladies of Clearfield and vicinity, that they have
received an assortment of Fashionable Millinery
Goods, to which they invite their attention.
We also do all kinds of millinery work on short
notice, in the latest - style, and on reasonable
terms. J. A E. MITCHELL.
May 21 , 18B2.n-pd.
A Now Attraction in these Diggings !
Clothing Store,
In tho '-Mansion House." opposite the ClearSeM
Co. Rank, (Mr. Shaw a old stand.) Clearfield.
Branch of IZri zriiitri ii Uro' 1 2. tonh-TUird
Street, ritilarlelphi.t, Pa.
The undersigned respectfully announce to the
inhabitants of Clearfield county, and the public in
general, that they have opened at the above named
place tue most extensive and brst selected Mock of
and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, that h ever
been exhibited in this borough, and which tby
Will Sell 2j pre cent, cheuttrr tit ml rntltii'LT ha
ever been fold in litis, jmrl uj the ro.intry .
Our stock embraces a full and complete assort
ment of all garments generally worn, made up f
good material and in the best ttyle and nuikauu
ship. A genera! assortment of
furnishing gooda. hats and caps, traveling has.
trimed Manuel and white shirts ; in short every
thing generally found in a well assorted sb.re of
this kind. We also keep a fine assortment of
such ns pocket book, portmonies. pocKet kniver
combs, brushes, watch chains and guards, violin
and guitar strings, pistols, revolver, gun c-ips.
spectacles and a great many other faney and use
ful articles too numerous to mention, all of which,
they will sell as well as the clothing
At the Lowest Ci?h Prices.
We invite every person in need of clothing or
of any of the above mentioned articles, to fjvor u
w ith a call and view our goods and prices, and
we are confident that we can give satisfaction, so
that every person shall feel inclined totcllhij
friends w here g'jod and cheap clothing can be g-t.
We aro constantly receiving accessions to -our
stock from our own manufacturing establishment
in Philadelphia, and shall nlw.iys be supplied
with a good variety of all articles in our line,
which bhall surpass in etyle, cut. workmanship,
and cheapness those of any other eirni bir estab
I isbnient in this part of the State, and by fair and
honest dealings, wo hpo to merit a liberal share
of public patronage.
centrated extract of F:a SarjaparilJa. so
combined with other substance- of stUI greater
alternative power as toafTord an effective aiitidr"
for dis ases Sursaparilla is reputed to cure. Sorh
a remedy is surely wa .tel by those who soflVr
from Strumous complaints, and that one which
will accomplish their cure must prove of iinnie-e
service to this largo class of our afflicted fellow
citizons. How completely this compound will d-
it has been proven by experiment on many of the
worst cases to be found in the following com
plaints :
Scrofula and Scrofula complaints. Eruptions and
Eruptive diseases, I leers. I'implcs Rloiches. 1 o
lnors, Salt Rheum, Sen Id Head. Syphilis. an Sy
philitic affection. Mercuri;il diseases. lf py.
Neuralgia or lie Dolorcux, Debility. Dyspepsia
and Indigestion, Erysipelas. Rose or St. Anthony a
Fire, and indeed tho whole class of complaint
arising from impurity of tho blood
This compound will be lounc i groat promoter
of health, when taken in the spr ng. to expel the
foul humors which fester in the blood at that ba
llon of tho year. Ry the timely expulsion of tbroi
many rankling disorders are nipped in the bo4
Multitudes can. by the aid of this remedy, spare
themselves from the enduranco of foul eruptions
and ulcerous sores, through which the sys'm
will'strive to rid itself of corrupli.m, if no ait
ed to do this through the natural channels of the
body by an alternative medicine. Cleanse out the
vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities
bursting through the skin L. pimples, ernptinn.
or aores; cleanse it w hen you find it is obstru""
andalugginh in the veins ; dense it whenever it
is foul, und your feelings will tell you whrn
Even where no particular disorder is felt, r"!'"
enjoy butter hoalth.aud live longer. f -r t'.tiw.
the blood. Keep the blood healthy, and alii
well ; but with the pubulurn of life disordered,
there cau bo no lusting health.. Sooner "t later
something must go. wioa.j. and) vb great bjhcdib
ery tf life is d,worWed,v overthrown. .
During late ytats, t'e- p'j,bliu have been miele r
by large bottles, nre-toorting to give a quart ol
Extractor Sarsar-arilla ( one dollar Alni
these have been frauds uj-on the sick, tot tbey
net onfy contain littres ir any sarsaparilla. bn
painful dUappoiBtBnt has followed 'Bn'21
the various ettUoC t?arsaparill which BJ
the market. n,atil th anw itself is justly de.pise'i
snd has beeome synonomius with imposi"""
theat. Btitl we eall this compound Sarsaparil i.
and Intend to, supply such a remedy as "all re-,
cue the oVe ft" he load of obliqny wyn
feel upt tt. And we think we have groonl I I r
herievrn it Km vlrM which are trfe.ist.M tr
the ordinary fU tl of Ibe diseases it i intends-! i
"TrepMed t Ir J.O. AVER A (';.,
"ft V' WMson, riefiet d. W,n t X-
m.J.. llenner. Mffl Hl. C. n. Ir'f- rt 1
tpkhtirg, and Dl ever J"kefe.
Me T, lnj

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