The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, December 01, 1871, Image 2

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    FEED. XVXXS ~— ltltsr.
Centro Hall, Pa., D<*c. l- t ' 1
TERMS. -The Carrae HAU.
Tta it publUhed weekly at ft per year in
advance, or S2,M when not paid la ad
vane* kalfYearly and quarterly sub
scription* at ths *am rats. Single eopie*
five cent*.
AdvsrtUemanl* fI.W
tine*) for'hree insertion*. Adverti**ment
for a longer period, at a reduced rale.
Burins** card* of fivs line*, t& per year
Communication* recommending person*
or office, & cent* per line. Comtuuntca
ion* of a private natura and obituary no
tice. exceeding five five cant* per
line. Burins** notices in local column 10
cents per line, for one insertion.
Notice* of deaths and marriages inserted
free of charge. Our lriends. In all parts of
the county will oblige by sending us local
items of interestfrom theirrespectiveloeal-
ities. ~
The figures set to the address upon
each tubacrlbor'* |>apr Indicate tkat tno
lbteripiloi it paid up lo tuck dat®, aad
answer the same as a leoelj*. Penont^ re
mitting by mail, or olherwUe. will under
•land a chan#* in tkata dalwtbit lha
money has been received
North Carolina Repudiating Her
Debt-The Governor's Message.
The message of the Governor,
which was sent in recently shows ths
debt of North Caroliua io be thirty
four million eight hundred thousand
dollars. The people are unable to
pay the interest on thie sum. The
Governor recommends the sale of the
railroad interests of the State to pra
. vent repudiation, but at the same
time sap that no financial policy
should be determined upon until the
facts connected with the debt is ascer
tained, in order that some conclusion
:uay be reached as to the disposition
of the liabilities of the State.
After the message was received a j
resolution was offered in the House. I
and referred, reciting that as ths dsbt
was ideated by strangers under the
bayonets, who voted the moneys to
railroads, and otherwise embexxled
the fund* of the Slate, a provision
should therefore be made for repudia
ting the entire State debt
This radical Tammanyism in North
Carolina sets Tammany ism in New j
York in the shade. New York city
U not bankrupted by the Tammauy i
stealings and driven to repudiation,
though plundering* there were large;
not to in North Carolina; radical
mismanagement there has bankrupted
the coin mou weal lb, and all the south
ern states, by radical carpet-bag rule,
are now in the same bad and worse
than beggarly condition. Hers is
something for Brown to writes chap
ter on.
The Bellefonte Republican has been
grumbling about the tariff for the last
two years like a fidgety old grany, and
scolding at the democrats for interfer
ing with the prosperity of the labor
ing classes. We should like to ssk
grany Brown —a question we pat to
hira two years ago amtwhich he promis
ed to answer "next week," but which
he has neglected to answer up to this
time —whether the radicals did not
have complete power, for the last ten
years, to pass any kind of tariff they
pleased, and that if there is any injus
tice done the laboring classes on
account of the tariff, whether the
blame does not lie with his ownjparty f
How on earth are the democrats to
blame? We can conceive the possi
bility of Brown swallowing sixteen
apple-dumplings, but how on earth
be thinks he can make his readers
swallow such silly stuff as he puts out
about the tariff, we confess we can
not comprehend.
The present tariffis a burden upon
the middle classes, and a direct rob
bery of the poor to enrich a few mo
nopolists, and the change that the
Bellefonte RepMican advocates is to
increase these burdens of the poor and
squeese out of them what little is left
them under the present tariff act; and
although these radicals have had un
limited power for the last ten years,
not a section has been incorporated by
them into our tariff laws, but what is
a direct robbery of the laboring and
consuming classes for the benefit of a
few hungry monopolists, whose mil
lions have been unjustly wrung from
tbe farmer and mechanic and labor
ing man, by a tariff that brings no rev
enue to tbe public treasury but only
fills the coffers of tbe monopolists.
Alexis —well, may some reader of
the REPORTER say, what is tbe mean
ing of Alexis. You need not run for
your Webster Unabridged, because
you will not find it there, but we can
tell you sooner —Alexis, is a Russian
grandduke, son of the present Csar, who
last week arrived at New York, with
some other Russian dignataries, to vis
it the United 3tates. The Gothamites
had been looking for Alexis for two
weeks, expecting bis arrival every day
—but unfavorable winds detained tbe
Russian fleet which bore the Prince,
New York, however, kept herself in
readiness to give him ft grand recep
tion, and finally Alexis did arrive.
All New York turned oat, dressed up
in its "go-to-meetings," the day Toes,
day 21st inst, was fine, and Gotham
lmd a grand holiday. Alexis is said
to he a tall, finely built, well propor
tioned young man, and altogether a
gentleman. His reception at New
' York was a magnificent one, the mili
tary were out and a great demonstra
tion was bad in the city, civic and mil
itary, and the grand-duke was greatly
pleased with the welcome that was ex
tended to him. All the vessels in the
harbor were gaily dressed, and the
American and Russian collors were
as numerous almost as the flakes of the
recent snow storm; Alexis thought
New York a great city, and thinks
Broadway the finest street he ever saw.
The prince was welcomed to America
by Gen. Dix, in a short speech, to
which the grand-duke Alexis replied
as follows:
MXK: I beg to express my warmest,
thanks for the kind feeling and alsoths re
caption which you, in the name of the peo
pie of the United State*, ere about to aivs
me The friend I v feeling* Wtween,tho Uni
ted State* and Ku**i* are a* strong a* they
are Uating -(cheer*>—and 1 do not know of
anything that could make it otherwise. 1
•hall pa** rapidly through New York to
nay my respect* to your President, whoee
high character i* greatly appreciated in
Ku>ia: but on my return to New York 1
•hall have great pteaure in availing ntr
*elf of your kind hospitality, o generously
offered—(cheer*)—and for which 1 am
moat grateful
Soon after the arrival of the Grand
Duka at his apartments in the Clare
don Hotel he despatched the following
message to his father by cable:
Kmprror t \f Jfwssi.j, St. /Vfvrskwrg
Entree el reccplion cordisle nisgnifluue.
Parade do la mifiee. Tout U ville en fete
Kmftrror if H* m, St l*rUr*k*iy :
Entry, cordial and magnificent recep
tion. Parade of the militia. Uenoral hol
iday in the city. Ataxia.
The same deapatch was sent to the
Empress of Russia, Crimea.
The ladiea are in high glee at the
idea of a rual, live prince, and such
a fine and noble looking one, too, be
iug among us and crowded as closely
as possible to him —some who stood
not more than teu feet from (be prince,
raised their opera glasses, and
tried to eat him up with their eyes.
We do not think this hungry staring
of the upper tens, was very becoming,
and if some of thcee faahiouable New
York ladiea were to come down here to
Centre Hall or Bellefonte, aud even
be stared at with the unaided eye. they
would call it greenneaa and a want of
good breeding. But the city folks are
green too, sometimes.
The latest and coolest radical creep
out, is that Evans the great thief, aud
Hodge, the still greater radical rob
ber, were Democrats! This is cool
•oough for July with the thermuuioter
up to a pitch to bring the grease out
of a shaded darkey. Any one point
ing out a democrat who was appointed
to a lucrative office by Geary or
Grant, will be entitlai to a gold mod
ah The radicals have ever been too
greedy and hungry to give a democrat
any pickings, and au honest democrat
stands about as little chauce to get a
position from the radicals as the man
in the moon ; any radical who is ver
dant enough to believe the lying as
sertion of some of the Grant presses,
that the above named thieves belouged
the democratic psrty, can be made be
believe that the moon is made of green
cheese snd that the ice bergs of the
arctic regions are built of smeer-kase,
and we have some such verdant ones
in Centre county.
Fraudulent Issue of Bonds in
South Carolina—"Nobody to
A tribune dispatch from South Car
olina confirms the reports of the fraud
ulent issue of South Carolina bonds.
The Governor charges the Treasurer
with a fraudulent issue of bouds. or
rather of re-selling bonds which had
already been converted into new
bonds. The State Treasurer and Fi
nancial Agent deny this, and say the
Governor is misinformed. The result
of the matter i£. that the State Treas
ury is emptied snd the credit of the
State below par.
This is the result of caipet-bagism.
Before South Carolina was cursed with
northern vagabonds, who now run her
state government, her people knew no
such thing as dishonesty within her
borders, among those connected with
the administration of the state. Now
she is bankrupt and disgraced, through
the operation of the carpet-bag
More RTBT Leases.
The Pennsylvania railroad company
has now also leased the Cleveland and
Pittsburg road, and is negotiating for
the lease of the Philadelphia, Wil
mington and Baltimore road; there is
also a rumor that the same company
is trying to lease the Boston, Hertford
and Erie road. If there are any rail
roads in the moon, the great Pennsyl
vania sarporation will be lure te lease
them also. Look out for a negotiation
with the "man in the moon" next
Mrs. Stanton Tells How to Defeat
General Grant
To the Editor of tbe Golden Age :
Sir —It has been evident for some
time that the leading political parties,
having done their work, must soon
give place to new organizations with
progressive principles and live issues
on which to rouse the enthusiasm of
the people. Tbe Democratic party
virtually died with slavery, and the
specific work of the Republican party
ended with tbe adoption of the four
teenth and fifteenth amendments.
And now so alarmed have the peo
ple become with the bare-faced aud
stupendous frauds and corruptions in
high places that tbe test of the Presi
dential campaign of 1872 will be hon
esty against corruption. It is gener
ally supposed that the result of the
October and November elections will re
nominateGen. Grant in 1872, although
a majority of the people are opposed to
his re-election.
No man can be nominated who can
unite the opposition. To carry the
North he must have a good war rec
ord , and have been sound on slavery
question before tbe "new departure,"
and such a man could not carry the
border or Southern States.
Now, if the opponents of General
Grant really wish to defeat him, and
are willing to show their hands, they
can do it without sacrificing their par
ties or principles. In our present
mode of electing a President, he does
not represent a majority of the people
of the country, nor olien even a ma
jority of the voters of his own party.
There are mauy voters, and not a
few politicians, who are ignorant of
the constitutional provisions for elect
ing a president and they would be
very much surprised to wake up some
morning and find tbe old adage "you
can't tell till after election" changed
to "you can't tell after election." The
electoral college may prove a rock on
which the ship of State will some day
he foundered. The members of the
electoral college have by the Constitu
tion other powers than simply to regis
ter the will of their respective parties.
It has become with such a mere form
that instead of choosing our most dis
tinguished men as electors we elect
some of the most insignificant and un
principled, and if you can buy a legis
lature why not in a close election, two
or three Presidential electors?
But to tbe plan. It is to run a
fusion electoral ticket with a platform ;
a candidate in every state opposed to
Gen. Grant and corruption.
This is the only way the opponents of
Gon. Grant throughout the country
can untie for hia overthrow. Weak
ened Hepuhlicana need not fear the
result, as the Senate of the United
States will be Republican during the
next President in I term.
Would citiaens of the Kin pi re State
feel alarmed if represented in |)>eelec
toral college by suelt men as Sanford
E. Church, Horace Greeley, Horatio
Seymour, or General Hamilton, Ward ?
Would Miasouroi he disgraced hy
such men a* B. Grata Brown or ex-
Senator Henderson ?
Would New England miller from
the judgment of such men as Gover
nor Claflin, John Ouincy Adams, J.
I ,nt In op Motley or James E. English?
1 Could Ohio ho misrepresented by
Win. K. Giocabeck or General J. If.
Cox? Such a ticket would sweep
both South and North as clean as the
"Reformers" swept the Tammany
Riug in the last election.
The electors chosen could meet in
general convention and noiuiiiNte a
I'resideul; then nsseiuble in the capi
tals of their respective Slates, and
cast their votes for the nominees ofj
the convention. Thus would the spir
it of the Constitution, as laid dowu hy
the fathers lie vindicated, aud the Pres
idential chair lie occupied by ascholarj
a gentleman, a statesman aud an hon
est man, which we all know is not the:
fact to-day.
How it into be Put Through.
The Washiugton organ of Graut
ays that it will require not less than
ten thousand regular trooiw, judicious
ly distribute*! through the Southern
States, to insure a free and fair elec
tion iu those States in 1872 ; and that
it may be necessary for Congress to
increase the ariuy..
This is but oneofnumerous indications
that Grant intends to force his re-elec
tion by placing the South uuder bay
onet rule should he receive the Re
publican uomiiialion. Such a method
of insuring a free aud fair election
certainly deserves the credit of origin
ality. it is only equalled by the in
genuity of the Ethiopian present-taker
who relates his experience in one of
the negro minstrel halls. "Pooipey.
whsr you get dat watch ?,' "A rnau
gub it to me." "Gub it to you for;
nuftin? "Yes—but 1 had to knock
him dowu free or fou times before
be'd do it." If Grant runs for presi
dent in 1872 he is determined to have
a free aud fair election, even if it
should be ueccssary to bayonet every
man in the Southern Slates who op
poses him. What would be deemed
a free and fair election by a mau who
has used United States troops aud
Galling guns to control the action of
a Republican Convention at New Or
leans may easily be imagined.
alent opinion that a husband is legally
liable for all bills, of whatever nature,
that his wife may contract, was uot
sustained by Judge Thayer, in Phila
delphia, ou Wednesday last. In a
case in court the Judge decidtd in fav
or of a husband who Had been sued
by a dry goods firm for a debt con
tracted by bis wife. Defense set up
that defendant furnished his wife with
an ample supply of necessaries. In
the course of his charge Judge Thay
er said : "It is a false and foolish no
tion for trAdeapeople to entertain that
a husband is bound to pay all bills
contracted by his wife. No such
monstrous doctrine is allowed in the
law. Tradesmen must ascertaiu the
facts and the true relation of man
and wife before allowing the latter to,
run up bills which he is to be looked
to pay." Commenting upon this ex-j
position of this law, which ought to be
more familiar lhau it is, the Phila
delphia Record thinks that when
tradespeople come to distinctly under
stand it "a very sensible step will
have been accomplished towards re
form in the wanton extravagance and
ruinous folly which, under the mere
tricious impulse of the stupid despot
called "fashion." so wastes the sub
stance, mars the manner*, deforms the
persons, degrades the morals and
wrecks the haopinessof myriad bouse
holds, and and individuals, not only
in this community, but throughout
the country."
The corn crop of the West, the pres
eat KUOD, has proved the best harvest
ed for years. In many portious of In >
diana, lowa, Missouri, Nebraska, and
Minnesota corn is offered in the cribs
at fifteeu cents a bushel. In Illinois
and Kentucky the yield has beeu be
voud all precedent. The wheat crop
has also been very large. In Europe,
on the contrary, there appeals to have
been a heavy deficit in the grain hai
vests in nearly all countries. In Eng
land the general falling off has been
variously estimated at from fifteen to
twenty per cent; while in Hungary,
the Danubian Principalities, portions
of Austria, and in Southern Russia —I
all countries that have usually export
ed large quantities of grain —there,
lias been a great decrease from the:
average production. The ravages of
the potato rot and the cattle disease in
Great Britain will increase the de
mand for grain and animal food, and
the United States will bo able to sup
ply both in any quantity at reasonable
Strange Fact.
Every Radical Senator in New
York Legislature who was bought by;
Tweed & Co., to vote for the corpora
tion charter, by which so much money
was stolen and the people defrauded,
and who was a candidate for re-elec
tion was re-elected by the Radical
party and will take his scat in Janu
ary next. This circumstance proves
one fact beyond all boubt, that it mat
ters very little what a radical docs
while in office, if renominated which
he can easily effect by money, he will
be re-elected. The cry, "the party
must be saved" is all powerful, and,
up to the polls they go pell mcll, like
a flock of sheep and vote the ticket
clean through. Not so with Demo
crats. In New York they did not
preach reform merely before the elec
tion and then go nnd vote the ticket.
They went to t)ie polls and acted out
their profession even should the party
be defeated. In this course they
showed their good sense. The Radi
cals however took good care to vote
their men in even if the party had boen
bought the year previous by Tweed.
With tbem party is everything, hon
esty iu candidates nothing.
The Pope to the Great Powers.
Rome, November 16.—1t is said
that the Pope iutcuds to address a com
munication to the Euiopean powers
protesting against certain acts of the
Italian government as violations of in
ternational law and of the rights aud
dignities of the countries concerned.
He will specify among other acts the
expulsion of nuns of various nationali
ties from their coveuts, ami the forci
ble suppression and closing of certain
international religious houses.
—The Prißce of Wales is seriously
ill, his complaint is similar to that of
which his father, Prince Albert, died,
typhoid fever.
Corrakpundenoa uf the Reporter.
Lavaykttk a. Kanion, Pa
Nov. 'Jfird, 1871," Dear Editor- \V* often,
and very properly, have recourte to his
jlurlaa to ascertain fact* concerning men,!
I manner*, ctutonu and rveut* : but not in j
hook* alone U tu bo found at all time* in
formation (ought, nor are book* the uiwt
truthful and reliable tourre* of infurma
lion. Sometime* a word mtv contain
more truth trc**urd up lit itself then the :
hialory of a campaign. Indeed, word* are
sometime* far mora ancient monument* >
ilian the document* which employ them j
Such, i> indeed, in win* degree the case
with "Kaston," and of tltia word we may!
proAUme now to (peak of tu history, and
the hialory of the town which it do*-
Three or four venture* ngo Hubert Farm
er, or Kcrtnor, an Englishman, lived in a
manor houae not far rrom I*owcostsr, in
Northampton *hire. lie had been a sue
ce*ful merchant and wa* one ol lh*
wealthy gentry of that country ; ranking
)u*t below (lie ancient baronial famllie* In
lit neighborhood, It mu*t not be tup
posed that English gentlemen ol that perl
id lived in Mich large, well furnuhed
houar* a* perton* of the aanie rank do now.
The iiiiiui' houae uf Richard Kermor wa*
devided by a lung, uarruw entrance pas
*age, which ran quite through from fr#l
to hack, on one *ide of the entry wa* the
hall. Thit wa* a large apartment u*ed for
| variou* purpurea. It wa not until about the
commencement of the reign ol Jame* I. or
a liulo earlier, that lb# English build
er* |ierceived ths uperior effect ofdispeitt
tug with the long pa**age and making the
large hall the place of entrance at drsl
Mr. Kermor lived before thoae day*, and
in thi* houae you went from the narrow en
try into the hall. Beyond the hall wa* a
parlor. Wealth and a deelre for ahow led
thi* owner to have the room ftnishod oil
with a wainscot. Thi* wa* not very com
mon then in the houae* of plain gentlemen.
Betide* thi*, ther* wa* not only chair* but
a table in thi* room. Above were two
chamber*. In thee were two bed*.
In another room wa* an inferior bed fur a
servant of the higher grade, the servant* ufi
tho lower grade slept on mattre*e* laid on
the floor* of the uch room* a* they occu
pied. Not many men in Kngland, at that
day, had huu*e* a* wall furnished a* Mr.
Kermor, the rich merchant. Ofcoureyou
would look in vain in hi* boat chamber* for
chair*, carpet* and mirror*. Sucbluiurie*
were not then found in the sleeping
apartment* of ino*l great, noblemen. The
beat apartment* in Mr. Kermor'* bouse bad
: window shutter* and curtaiiu. On the
'other side of the entry were kitchen, pan
try and other offices, *uch a* a napery or
linen room, buttery, Ac. Thi* manor j
house was known a* Ka*tun or Katuhe.^af-j
ferwards Ka.loti. To thit wa* added Ne*
tun to distinguish it from Eastun inandii
in tho tower part of the shire where the
Earl* of Sussex had a fine residence.
Katlon teems to have been a somewhat:
favorite name in England. Betide* Ea*-.
tun Ncolon and Eaaton Mandit, just men-;
tiuned, there were Ealou Grey, in Wilt
Shire and Eaaton Suffolk near which wa* a|
promontory called Easton-ne**. Ferbap*
there were other Ka*ton, but let u* return j
to Kaston Neaton.
Kit-hard Fertnor, though quit® wealthy,
had of silver plaits only spoons, a
fc| goblet* and alo pots. This u about
a* muck * a gentleman had in those day*,
! although a few bad atill more. For eiant
pie. the plate of John Port, who was an ac
quaintance of the Fcrmor family, waa val
ued aim pound*, and his jewel* at£3pound*.
We must multiply these mat ten or twen
ty fold to bring them to the value of to
day. Time pa>ed on ; the Ferm.r family
grew richer and more important The
head of the family received knighthood.
They became very influential in North
ampton hirv and then nee to higher dig
Camden in hi* "Brittania ' describes the
town of Lowcesler and add*: "But at
Easton near by (Lowceeter) you have the
proepect of a beautiful *oat belonging to
the families of the fermor*." On the map
of Northampton *bire, in Camden * "Brit
tania," the country *eat Jut mentioned ke
marked a* Easton- notion. If appear* to be
about two mile* from Lowceeter and if tho
dimension* given on the map are accurate,
it would ecem that the circuit of the park
and garden* around the houto wee then
about two or three mile*.
Having become lords, the Fartnon, gave
their name a more French ill ed form, and
thenceforth became Feriuor*. About the
year 1721 they advanced still higher and
' became Karl* of PowfreL
Let u* now change the scene. We go to
the city of William Penn, on the banks of
the Delaware in the year lit!.
Philadelphia was then in commotion
One of the proprietaries, Thomas Penn..
had landed at Chester, below Philadelphia,
and wa* expected to arrive very soon in the
city. The window* and balceniea were Hi
ed with ladies, the mob Ailed the ttreet*. A
boy ran through the *lreel* crying out that
the proprietary wa* coming on horse back
and that his sceptre wa* carried bwfore him i
in the Governors coach. I a trick Gordon,
Kq., was Governor ruling in the name of
these proprietories. John, Kichard and;
Thomas Penn, commonly resided in Eng
land. About four o'clock iu the afternoon
the Governor 1 * carriage came with Thom
as Penn. There was also the crutch,
of tho lame man in the coach.;
which the boy bad mistaken for a sceptre,
at he did the servant on horse back riding
behind it for tho proprietary. The ship* at
the wharf fired salutes ; all the bell* in the
city rang during the afternoon and at
night the city was lighted with bonfire*.
Tho Governor took the proprietary to hi*|
house. Afterward* the city council* had
the colonial legislatures give him a festi
val The Indian chiefs of the "Five na
tions," who happened then to be in Phila
delphia, rejoiced greatly to see one of the
vice-sovereigns of the province and he and
they renewed the treaties made by his de
ceased father, the Illustrious William
Penn. On that day the Joy of the high
contracting parties was expressed by Are
engine* winch played all the afternoon to,
the especial delignt of the Indian chief-;
tain*. j
But poor Tboma* Penn wa* like a fish
out of water. William Penn died in great
pecunriary oibarra**tiient in his collonial,
arrangement*. He left hi* English estate
to his oldest son in Pennsylvania, which,
taken altogether, wa* esteemed of less val
ue than the English property to hi* four
younger mm by hi* second wife. One of
these, Dennis died very young.
As the province of Pennsylvania was not
supposed to be an estate sufficient to sup
port of tour boys, Thomas and hi* broth
er John were apprenticed to a linen draper
in Bristol, England. Both of these broth
ers ceasea to be Friends or tjuarker* and
conformed to the established church.
Both occasionally used the "plain lan
guage" for soma time after thu change.
The Governor and several hundred men
on horseback bad received Thomas at
Chester. Before they reached Philadel
phia thi* cavalcade reached eight hun
dred, Thomas was quite bewildered at
first ll* tried to drink a glass of wine at
Chester but his hand trembled so that he
could hardly bold the gives. In due tiuic
he got over this timidity. He be-i
came a great roan: lived a somewhat,
dissolute life ; wa* taciturn and unpopular in
manners and finally returned to England.
Land in Pennsylvania began to rise in val-,
ue. The estate of the proprietaries was'
considerable. Thomas renn after his re-j
turn to England wa* a wealthy gentleman,
having power at a sort of lord-lieutenant
over an important and rapidly improving
province. Years passed by and Penn, then
in middle life, made visits to Kaston New
ton in Northampton shire. That part of
England had ocen improved much, hills
gradually stooping and alternating with
cultivated farm* and occasionally royal for
est Hirers, brooks and village* diversi
fied the face of the country. But it wa#
not these thut attracted Thomas Penn to
Northampton shire. Neither was it the
stately architecture nor the park* and gar
dens of Easton Newton. In those hall*
and amidst those showy trees and rare
flowers was the Lady Julianna Fermor,
daughter of tho Karl of Powfrol, and it was
she who allured him to that delightful
place In November 1761 Lady Julianna
became the wife of Thomas Penn.
In the year 1080 the Indian* had granted
to William Penn nn extent of country
reaching from former purchases, notheast
wardly as far a* a man could rid* on horse
back in two days. No moasure* were tak
en to determine the extent ofthis grant un
til 173". when a new treaty formed at Dur
ham. eight mile* below ttie site of Easton,
decided that the granted land should begin
at Wright*town in Bucks county, and
should extend as far as a man could walk
in a day and a halt I
Thomas and John l'onn advertised for
tho best walkers. Three were selected,
one of whom, Edward Marshal, started at
•unrise from a marked spruce, rieptember
19th, 1787. The Indian path which he fol
lowed pas.ed the Lehigh about a mile be
low Bethlehem over what is now called
"Jones Island." Ho walked about ttfty
miles the first day and twenty-four the next
half day. The Indians regarded this walk
as a fraud ; one poor old Indian said : "He
no sit down to smoke, no shoot tquiirel but
lun, lun, lun, (run) all day long.
As early as 17(JH or 1710 Germans emi
grating from Europe for
had begun to inhabit some interior portion*
of this tract. About the year 1700 there
were in all about six thousand European*,
mostly Germans, scattered from the Dela
ware and Lehigh towards the north branch
of tho Susquehanna and head waters of the
Schuylkill. In 1761 the region was organ
ized at a new county and by request ot the
Penn'* wa* named Northampton, aftei
the shite in England, whore Lady Julian
na lived.
In 176*2 a town was laid out at the conflu
ence of theJDelawaro and Lehigh and
named Easton after the seal of Lord l'ow
fret. Thus we have traced the name of the
county and of it* county *eat from placet
uf flic *aiur naiuo In England. We h-a
end this letter promising to resume the tub-
Joel in our neat. Fan I. W ago.
Kor tbe Itepoiter,
Wisps From Sunar Vsllpjr.
I Ten ys-ar* to-night— yea, ten year* to
night, and memory dream*.—lt wa* a
beautiful night, the moon looked like nn
I opal in the blue concave uf heaven, the
I star* glittered sweetly and lent a helping
: band to deck the crystal tcene. That tame
moon and star* look down in (|Uiet beauty
to-night jll*t the same a* when thoy kept
watch o'er the bridal hour of Aline Stuart
—and now my heart crie* out lb its deepest
I agony: Aline Stuart! Aline Stuart I where
art thou to-night when the misty veil aud
orange wreatTi, the fiearl, satin, and dia
mond* and memory only echo*, where?
We look toward the upper deep and in
tune* of anguish petition tho queen of
niglit; alas, site muvos on in silent heauty,
speechless to me. We plead to the stars
but .-voke no answer as they gleam. O, *o
peacefully, upon us, aud we are left help
less alone.
Ol Aline, how beautiful wert thou on
thy bridal uiglil- amid a bower of beauty,
thou wort transceudaiitly the fairost
Yuutli and beauty were gathered there that
night—silvery peal* of laughter echoed
through thy palars home, all was hilarity
and joy. No cloud be-dinuued the smiling
face ofauy who made up thai happy, bril
liant throng. All, all were gay and ioy.
nut, and, 0, Aline, thou out tfione thorn
all. Dreamy music Hlied the perfumed air,
and streamy lamp* *hed tight upon fairy
and our prayer at that hour wa*,
may lif* to one and all ne er he broken, by
false vow* or shaded by rare torrow.
And to-night we aueslion memory, ask
ing Aline Stuart, where it the sparkle of
your eye, where the ro*o-tint on your
cheek? Ah, listen to memory'* echo "fa
ded and gone."
Ten year*, Aline Stuart, have brought
changes to you; no heart can tell save
your*. Tbe proud man who slot dby your
tide that night and vowed to love and pro
tect you, proved a villian, and when iuot
needed fled from you and none knew
It i* night in a gay southern city , all i*
bustle and escitouient, and why ? potted up
in conspicious place* we read: "Aline
Stuart, queen of tragedy, a* Fhordra"
Let us, dear reader, enter the auditorium,
and hear thi* great woman whuee persona
tion* wa* the them* of every tongue.
Uas.ligbl, music and n sen of face*
greeted u* a* • e enter. Comfortably seat
ed. we waiL Mutic, soft and sweet, limn
wild a* the swell uf the sea—now low like
the bubbling* of a rill—then again weird
like a* the mutic of spirit* in the Ilara
j The overture of Beethoven is over; the
i curtain rise* and our eye* rest on a scene
jin Germany. Faullle*. figure* flaunt gay Ir
<>n the stage and soon we are startled with
the applause of tbe audience and before us
standi, not the innocent girl of our child
hood—but a gloriously magnificent croat
tare ; the cold? haughty curve of her lip*
the proud glance uiih use eye*, tell us how
changed—yes, how changed—applause Ail
ed that vast building, and then she stood,
bowing lowly her acknowledgment of tbe
honor paid to her, we watched her with ail
the devotion of the olden time.
One moment the innocent oenitrnt, the
next, the tragic power of a cultivated, aw
well-tudied Phordra. Applauae greeteT
her on every tide, and in return a cold
•mile illuminated her lip* and a* we gated
upon this queenly woman, we only knew
her a* Phordra. At her royal robe* *wept
the stage floor, we went back to the olden
lime, when aba, a playful girl, tang song*
in the old meadow-land*; then again wa
looked fur Aline Stuart, the Joyou* happy
bride of year* a gone; the creamy aatin and
glittering diamond* ; the breath of flower*
and muc tweet a* the wailing* of an Ao
lian harp—how they come to ut that night
almost a* a reality.
Did our eyaa deceive u*. or wa* it truly
lour own little Aline Stuart before us?
The voice w* Juat a* tweet and mellow a*
iu the olden day*, only mure cultivated
The regal brow and gloriou* eve* were
juat ihaMtne; yet a cold, haughty smile
tat upon her lip*, and cultivated slag*
gesture* made a change, one who knew her
in cirlbood * bloom would, after careful
stuJy, recognise thi* haughty regal wo
-1 man.
A* the curtain fell we bade adieut o Aline,
' and sincefthat eventful night we have never
I met. And now rear* have sped along and
' brought many changes to us all often when
' old facet come trooping to ut fresh a* in
; child-hoods happy days, we see the fairy
' form and smiling tace of Aline Stuart-lust
* the same as w# did ten vears ago to-right.
S. ilsaatsov BVTTS
The Swiss Chicago.
i -—-
Sletck of the Burned City of (ienena
;|. The smoke from the smouldering
embers of Chicago has hardly been
"dissipated when there comes from be
r yond the water intelligence that anoth
er "City of the letke" has all hut suff
ered the fate of its American sister, to
which it bears so close a resemblance.
.Geneva, if not as complete a waste
as Chicago, has to narrowly escaped it
. as to afford almost a parallel to our
. unparalleled calamity. Private de
spatches received here yesterday de
scribed the city as still at the mercy
II of the flames, and the citizens, al
though resolute, appalled by a disaster
which Europe is little prepared to
meet. Some of the finest quarters of
the city have beeu destroyed, including
its Lherraan and Tremont houses.
iThc full extcut of the calamity has
jnot yet boen ascertained, and cannot
be eetimated for some day*.
Big Oil Strike.
The Titusville Courier of the 23rd,
says the McLaughlin well, near Cash
Up City, which has been producing
two or three hundred barrels per day
with the tools in, was relieved of them
yesterday, when she commenced flow
ing at a tremendous rate, our infor
mation, which is reliable, putting the
ouantityat from twelve to fifteen hun
dred barrels per day. This is undoubt
edly the largest well struck in several
years, and as it is situated on compar
atively new territory, wemayexpect
a turn of the tide operating now flowt
ing towards the Clarion region to
this new Eldorado —Cash Up City.
The point ofthis new strike is between
Pleasantville and Pithole, a little near
er the latter than the former place,
and some seven or eight miles from
this city. We expect to see a rush of
operators in that direction during the
winter resembling that to Pleasantville
when that territory was iu its prime.
It would be quite an improvement,
nay* the FitUburg Poet, upon the
rogues gallery to photograph the fol
lowing Radical Governors and exgov
ernors, vix: Holden, of North (Jaro
line ; Bullock, of Georgia ; Butler, of
Nebraska; Scott, of South Carolina;
Austin, of MinuetoUt; and Davis, of
Texas. They ought to be preserved in
some way for the edification of coming
generation*. A man who could steal
$50,000,000 like Bullock, or $30,000,-
000 like Scott, and still retain the con
fidence of the leaders of his party,
ought uot to lie consigned to oblivion,
lie deserves a monument of brans, and
Graut himself ought to deliver th* •ra
tion at the dedication; All that he
need My would he this: "Behold the
thief of the period."
That was rather a two-edged joke
which was made not so long since in the
Texas Legislature in this wise : At the
late election some five Democrats were
elected to the lower house to fill un
expired terms, and on coming up to
the clerk's desk to qualify took the
customary oath to support the thir
teenth, fourteenth, and fiflhteenth
amendments. At this a sable member
named Cotton, there unto incited by a
carpet-bag Satan behind him, moved
that whereas the spectacle of five
Democrats swallowing all the amend
ment-* in one day was plory enough
the House do uow adjourn. From
the Democratic side came a request
that the mover read bis resolution
over, and then was developed the
facts that the Hon. Cotton could
neither rend nor write, and was then
holding the manuscript of his resolu
tion upsidedown.
—The Loudon Times goes for
Grant's re-nomination. Of course it
would, the Times is for that which sa
vors of monarchy.
■ , The undersigned offer* at private
••l hi* house and lot, situate an Church
lroi, Centre Hall. The huuta is a nw
two tlory frame building, una oftha finest
in the neighborhood, and in una of the
best location* in the town. There la a new
■labia upon tba lot. For father perlicu
lar* apply to AI.KX SH ANNON.
A lot of land, lying in Orogg township,
on the hunks of Venn* creek, between
Fenu Hall and Spring Mill*, I* offered at
private tale It adjoin* land* of Geo.
Buchanan and L. B. kl lmire, containing
more or lest. About H acre* consist of
first i las* white pine limber, the balance
rlaaas-d and under cultivation—6 acre* are
Kor fUrther particulars apply to
I#.SCl.if Gregg twp.
I'roepecL* of
The undersigned have taken po*e*eion
of the Warehouse at tbe Mill, in Milroy,
iformerly occupied by Keed A Thomson, I
end are now prepared to buy all kind* of|
Grain and Seed*, at the highest market
price*, for Cask Coal, Blasts a and
Salt, constantly on hand, fur aale, a* low
a* the lowest
Farmer* of Centre county are respect
fully invited to give u* a call.
Wo guarantee to give salisiaction in ail
stpCt Im.
Tune of Dry Goods, Groceries, No
tions, Hardware, Ready-made
Clothing, and thousands of
other articles
Sfe.tbe Cheap Store uftg
Herlacher & Cronmiller,
and now offered at prions lower than
the lowest.
Dry Oood, Notions, Groceries, Hard
ware, yuoetis ware. Wood and willow ware
Iren, Salt, Fish and in fact, a magniflcant
assortment of everything
Ureas Goods
A most beautiful variety, consisting of all
the novelties of the season,
white good*, embroideries, hoop skirts,
All we ask that you will
silver plated and Yankee Unmet* double
and single, bridle* and halter*. *pr I
The First
and the Best!
The I surges t
stuck of
In Urockerhoft block, Bishop Street,
Bellefonte, whore
havo just opened the best, cheapest largo*
a* well as the best assorted stock uftiood#
in Bellefonte.
Is the place to buy your Silks, Mohairs
Mozambique*, Keps. Alpacas, Detains,
Lans, Brilliant*. Muslins, Calicoos, Tick
ingt, Flanels, Opera Planets, Ladies Coat
ing, Gents' Cloths. Ladies Sacquot, Whit*
Pekay, Linen TableCloths, Counterpane*
Crib Counterpanes, While and Colored
Tarlton, Napkins, Inserting* and Edgings
W bite Lace Curtins, Zephyr 4 Zephyr Pat
terns. Tidy Cotton, Shawls. Work Basket
Thread Hosiery. Fans, Beads, Sewing
Raedytnade Clothing of Every Dis
scription, for Men audßuys.
Their stock oftjUEENSW ARK A GRO
CKKIKS cannot be excelled in quality or
Call in at the PhilsdWphiaStore and con
vince yourselve* that KELLER 4 MUS
SER have any thing you want, and do bu
siness on the principle of "(Juick Sale# and
Small Profits." |ap3o,
oasis ANU raootfca *aa TAKEN?
Ta Advtrtivars —All persons who con
template making contracts with newspa
pers for the insertion of Advettiscment*
should tend to
Geo. P. Ro well 4r Co.
for a Circular, or inclose 25 cents for their
oa# Hundred Pag* Pamphlet,
List* of 3.OUU Newspaper* and estimates,
showing the cost of advertising, also many
useful hint* to advertisers, and some ac
count of the experiences of then who are
known a* Sneesssfnl Advertisers. This firm
are proprietor* of tha American Newspa
per Advertising Agency,
41 Park Row, N.T*
and are posse**ed ot unequalled facilities
for securing the insertion of ad vertisements
in all Newspapers and Periodical* at low
est rales. IQnov.M.
Good News for the Ladies.
BonuftN, Trimmings Millinery, at
In Centra Hall.
Mr*. M. K. Shoope, hat just returned
from Philadelphia, with the LATEST
FASHIONS, and a complete stock of
New Bounetts, New Hats, Elegant
Trimmings, Ac.,
which will be sold or made up, as usual
at reasonable prices. Also, old ladies
Dress Caps,
The now styles are very pretty. Ladies
call and see iheru oarly, First come, first
served. nov3 4t
17 X ECU TORS NOTlCE.—Letter* Tee
j tamentary on the Estate of John Km
art, late of Harris township dee'd, have
been granted to the undersigned. All
porsocs knowing themselves indebted to
said estate will make immediate payment,
and those having claims will present tbem
property authenticated far settlement.
nov24.ftt. Executor.
NOTICE.— Notice II horeby given, tha
tho books and note* of the Centre
Hall Manufacturing Company, have been
placed in the hands of Alex. Shannon, at
Centre Hall, for settlement and collection,
All person* having accounts in Mid books,
are requested to call at hi* office, in Centre
Hall, Centre County, Pa., before the first
day ot January, 1872, and settle the same
otherwise after which time they will be
proceeded against according to law.
To ho had ut Herlacher A Cromillar'a
A lot of good new Furniture on hand,
such as one Bureau, Bedsteads, Wash
stands, 4c.
A sp'undid lot of Buckskin Gloves,
driving Gloves, dress Gloves.
... .
A hou* and lot favorably located on
Malnstreet, Aaronsburg. ii offered at pri
vate *ala. The hWM I* " r MMI *"•'. "'
the lot amunr the boat in town, with an.
abundance of fruit ihurann. AL< lffacresofj
mountain land. Kor further particular*
apply to ooakka H. K tar/.,
oct27. Aaronsburg. j
Centre Hull, Pa,
i Ha* on bad and for aaje at tbe must rea
; suitable rate* a splendid stuck of
and every description of Wagn* both
warranted to be made of the best and most
durable material*, and by the most eipe
rienend workmen. All work sent out from
tbe establishment will be found to be of
the highest cla* and sure to gine just !#ct
satisfaction He will nl*o have nave as
sortment uf
of all the newest and most fashionable
style* wall and carefully made and of the
beat lAiUfill>.
An inspecil n of bi* work U asked as it
is believed that none superior can be found
in the country. augHft tf.
J. E. Caldwell to.
N. 902 CHESTNUT Bl\.
Desire to en vita the especial attention of
purchaser, and othar* visiting the city, to
their unusually large and varied assort
ment of
during the present season.
Courteous and polite wtu-ntion is extend
ed It all who may be induced to accept a
cordial invitation to visit their beautiful
t llliST Vl T ST.
Jous B. LUSH. P. Baxxxa Wtuox
Successor* of F. P. Wilson, Bellcfonte
Have secured the service* of James* 11.
Sleaa, of Philadelphia, a druggist of thir
teen years experience, who will have the
charge of their prescription^business.
A night bell u attached to their store
door, and the rm pioyee* sleeping within the
building, will attend to the want* of the
public at all hour* of the night
Lisa A Wilton keep constantly on
hand a large stock of
Drug*, Paint*. Oil*. Perfumery, Trusses
and Medical Appliance of all kinds,
together with a very largeStoek of
Patent Medicines, such as
Vinegar BiUers, and also
Pure Wine*, and li
quor*, ot all kind*
for medical
The undersigned offers at private
Maale a two story dwelling house and
Lot. on > ain street, Centre Hall,
with (tableand all necessary outbuildings,
and choice fruit on the premise*, and wa
ter in the yard. The house is as good as
new. For futher partscular* apply to
U. D. OSSMAN,, Centre Hall
\V heroes the Hon. Charles A. Mayer,
Pretidont of the court of Common Pleas,
in the 26th ludicial District, consisting ot
the counties of Centre. Clinton and Clear
field, and Honorable John Uostcrman and
the Honorable William Allison. Associate
Judge* in Centre county, having issued
their precept, bearing date the 28th day of
Cctb'r A D., 1871. to me directed for
holding a court of Oyer and Terminer and
General Jail Delivery and Quarter Ses
sions oftho Peace in Bellefonte, for the
county of Centre, and to commence on the
4th Monday of November aexL.belng the
*27lb day of Nov. 1871, and to continue one
Notice is therefore hereby given U the
Coroner, Justice of the Peace, Aldermen
and Constables of the said county ot Cen
tre, that they be then and there in their
proper persons, at 10 o'clock in the fore
noon of said day, with ther records, in
quisitions, examination*, and their own re
membrances, to do lbo*c thing* which to
their office appertains to be done, and
those who are bound in recognisances to
prosecute against the prisoner# that are or
■hall be in the Jail ot Centre county, be
there and to prosecute against them as shall
be just.
Given under my hand, at Bellcfonte, the
'2Bth dav of Oct in the year or our Lord,
1871 and in the ninety-fourth year of the
Independence of the United States.
D. W. WOODRING, Sheriff.
A Book That Will Sell!
This U an original, interesting, and in
structiv* work, Aill of rare fUn and humor
being %n account of tße AUTHOR'S PRO
FESSION A L LIFE, hi* wonderful trick*
and feata, with laughable incident* and
adventure* a* a Magician, Necromancer,
and Ventriloquist. lllutrat< d with
16 Full Page Engravings,
beside* the Author's Potrait on steel, and
numerous small cuts.
The volume is free from any objectiona
ble matter, being high-toned and moral in
iU character, and will be read with inter
est, both by old and young. It gives the
most graphic and thrilling account* of the
effects of his wonderful teats and magical
tricks, causing the most uncontrollable
merriment and laughter.
Circulars, Terms, Jkt\, with full informa
tion. sent free on application to
711 Sansom Street, Philadelphia.
Ths undersigned ha* a tract of timber
land located between the Brush and
Thick Mountains, nearly due south of Re
bersburg, containing 171 acres, which he
offers for sale. It is well timbered, and
easy of access from Brush Valley.
For all desired information call on the
C H. HKITKR. Aaronsburg, Pa.
The Cliepaist,
purest, besti
On Alh-cheo? Street.
Coffee, Tea, Hupar. Syrup, Dried Fruit,
Canned Fruit, llama, Dried Beef,
Salt. Pickle*, Butter, Flour,
Corn Meal, Buck treat Flour,
and everything utunly kept in n well regu
first i*ism ir*H tfry Mtorc RUBL* GAULTe
j j
COAL— WilketUarre Coal, Chaataut
Stova, g gg, furnace and foundry.
Coal—of Uot quality, at the low
net price, Cuatoaaer* will pleat#
not* liiat our coal it (touted ua
der comroodlooa ekads.
LIIIK Wood or coal-burst Lime, for tale
at our kiln*, on tba pike leading v<
M t' to burg
POWDER - Uaeingratwivad tkaageaey
for Do Pont't Puwd'r Al
pleated to recei v ordartfros.
the trade.
Oflca and yard near tooth end of Raid
Eagle Valley R. R. Depot, Beilafoata, Pa.
Ilk* been to the extreme end ofth#
market For BOOTS * SHOES
to Boston.
For DRY GOODS to New York.
For CLOTHING to Philadelphia.
sfcEatli article bought directly
(Win UM Hanufacturwr, with a de
•ire to uiit ilu* marketer
FINK ALPACAS from AtetoiScthe
dnert—equal to SI,4S alpaca*.
SUlTS— from llUlu $lB, beat all
wool Caasiiuctes.
Carpets at old rate*. Iron* 60 coat* to It
cent* per yard, for the beat.
And selling from 121 to 16 cents, the be*
calicoes, and mualin* in proportion, at
Women's Shoe*, oommon good, to_wc*
all summer, at $1 per pair
Fine Boot* from $3,60 to $7,60 for
at the lovett rales, and sold at 1867 price
from SIO,OO to $lB for the best.
and if it aint true. Sternberg will treat.
They only ask people to come and se<
even if they do no! wish to buy.
r pHK ANVIL STORK is now receiving
1 a large and well a*ortnd Stock o:
Hardware. Stoves, Nails, UuroShoes, Sad
dlery, Glaus Paints, Sheet. Bar and Hoop
Iron also Buggy and Wagon Stock o!
every description -Cnll and supply your
selves atthe lowest possible rate* at
BAROMETERS and Thermometers at
the very best ouality jwl received*
Wolf * old stand
Lad lets TrnMM.
This invaluable article for females, is now
to be hed at Herlacher's store, and no other
place in Centre county. Ladies remember
that these trusses can be bad at Centre
Hall * If.
Chas. H. Held,
Clock. Watchmaker A Jcwclci
Millheim, Centre co., Pea ML
Kespectflilly informs hi* friend* and tb<
public in general, that he has just opened
at his new establishment, above Alexan
der's Store, and keeps constantly on hand
all kinds of Clocks, \V*tcho and Jewelr
of the latest styles as also the Maranvilb
Patent Calender Clock*, provided with r
complete index of the month, and day 01
the month and week on its face, which li
warranted as a perfect time-keeper.
4®,Clocks, Watches and Jewelry r
paired on short notice and warranted.
between Market and Arch, formerly 104.
CarpeU, Oil Cloth*, Oil Shade*, Wick
Yarn, Cotton Yarn*, Carpet Chain*, Grain
Bag*. Window Paper, Hutting, Ac. Al*o,
Bru*he, Looking Glasses, 4c. decO-ly
and Conveyancer. Deed*, Bond*, Mort
gage*, and all instrument* of writing faith
fully attended to. Special attention given
to the collection of Bounty ahd Pension
claim*. Office uearly opposite the Court
Houae, two door* above Me**r*. Bu*h 4
Yocuin'* Law Office Ucllcfonte, Pa.
In u*eat lawtx a WitaoK a.*
plated fork*, spoon*,'Ac, at
ap10.68 IRWIN *\%ILSON.
T>OQTS, large stock,all styles, *ixes and
Xfprices, for men and boy*, just arrived
at Wolf well known old Bta<E !
Great Destruction
of high prices!
il Ml!
Musi the OKI Stand ./m
at Centre Hell.
Hate, Capa, Boot*, Shoe*
alto alar*• •Wl of
FISH, the beat, all kind*.,
thai bet and cbeapetl if, t!.r i„rt< -
apr7l WM. WOLF
Furniture Rooms!
easpncUully inform* the cituccn* of Ocl*
county, that be h**eon*iantly on band, ana
make* to order, alt kind* of
exist NEK ODFMiAII *
Hon* MiDiCitiu Aiwat* oa *%
Hi* *tcek of ready-made Furniture i la*,
and warranted of wood wwrloian*bt|i**o. *
all made under hi* ownimir..<diateup-r* a
tion, and is offered at rate* a* cheap ****•
whore. Thankful for past favor*. he *•
it* a continuance of the came.
Cnll and *ee hi* stock WfuTr pu refca*i i .
elsewhere ait?4^M\.
r W V
c?" y' 4>
P*T*T*D On a r**- '**•■
BggSßtag I
HuAoum' A f iMK rii-.tajgh. IV :>
j ypatts
Altortiay* at Lav. Mlrtmla,
OtSe •. on the Diamond. Mt d* r to (•*
man'* hotel. Consultation* in German ot
Engi h. frbPWtf
JOHN F POTTE*; Attorney *law.
Collection* promptly made md specia
attention riven to tVoit having lands a
pro pert r tor tale. Will draw up end Kara
acknowledged Deed*. Moitgajp *. Ac. 01.
Bee in the diamond, north aide of tb
courthouse. BeHefonie. odgWtf
RtlrtT IKOCKMUorf, j 1 -tiGKRT.
President. Cashier.
'Late MiUikcx. Uooycr A Co.)
And Allow Interest,
Discount Sotti,
Buy end Sa
Government Securities, Gold and
aplO CStf C, upoia.
JAS M MANt'S, Attorney at Law
Bellefonto, promptly atu nd>- to ail ku
ineaa entrusted to him. ju!s.stf
• Bellefonto, Pa. Office *cr Key
nold'a hank. • tnavHffl'tf
ta'AILILISTg® 6 132AV2H
Bellefonto, Centre Co., Pcnu'a. ap6Btt
IRA C. MITCHiLL. Attorney at Law
Bellefonte, Pa, Office in <<aruian,s
[new building opposite the Couit Bouse,
Scimee on tke Atitnnc*.
C. H. Gutelius,
Surgeon and Meeliatiiotl Dentist
who ia permanently located In Aaronsbura
in the office formerly occupied by Dr. Nctf,
and who ha* been practicing with entire
success—having the experience of a nu tube*
of year* in the profession, he would cordi
ally invite ail who have a* yet not giver
him a call, to do*o, and test the trutbfbttiew
of this assertion. Teeth extracted
without pain. niav22Wtl
JKO. H. OK V IS. c. T. At t X AM.K
Attorneys-at-law. Office inConrad House
Bellefoute, Pn.
with Orvi* 4 Alexander, attends to collec
tion* and practice in the Orphan'.- Court
SYRUP, the finest ever mndc, just r
ceived, cheap at Wolf* old stand—try i
Parlor Stoves, and four sixes of G
U rner* constantly on hand and for sale a
anlo'6B. lswi.vt Wll**'.
BELLS, at low price*, at
HANDgMT ' iSiind Door Bell#, all i
im a kind* at
SCALES, at wholesale and reinjl, cheap