Newspaper Page Text
Centre Hall, Ta„ Aug. 27. 1574.
7KRMS.— sßjr year, intranet. 2.-V
rehen not paid * adcanec. ~
AJrerh'rmfnt, V rcrltnc for fjrrs iw
trtion*, ami for 6 ami 12 J
S T. Shugert, Bellelbnte.
S. S. Wolf, Totter.
J. L. Spanglcr, Bellefonte.
J.Jsewlin Hall, Howard.
J. H. Iveifsnyder, Peon,
Adam Yearick, Marion.
DisUiet Nominations, subject to the !<•
clsion of Iho several conferences
Judge—J. H. Orvia, Congrf—
C. T. Alexauder, Senator—l • k..
Of course the democratic county
ticket is acceptable and will take, it
is well NAnpenA ami * uiw ,lu ' IMl *
of the people.
We defy the radicals to pick a Haw
iu the democratic couuty ticket—Shu
gert, Wolf, Spaugler. Hall aud Year
We think that the preseut radical
state ticket instead of beiug styled the
ring ticket, is entitled to bsiog dubb
ed the most Jftwwly ticket they ever
The radicals are counting upou
stealing a march upon the democrats
in th : s county on account of alleged
dissatisfaction in our rauks. ltemo
craU staud by the ticket and let's
teach them better.
The radicals think they see a hole
in the democratic ranks and have
postponed their nominations our
mouth in consequence, hoping they
can creep through. If there is such
a hole, let the democracy resolve to
close it up aud put a bigger hole into
the radical shanty in November.
The radicals of this state, in their
late convention, passed a resolution in
favor of Harlranft for President. The
excessive heat of last week, and the
bad whiskey of Harmburg, had driv
en some of the delegates to half mad
ness. Hartranft for President! Shades
of Mrs. Surratt!
One of the resolutions passed by the
radical state convention last week,
claims great credit for that party in
the adoption of the new constitution.
This is refreshing news, when every
body knows that the 'ring' controlled
the aforesaid convention and that
it was this same ring which tries! to
defeat the new constitution, and very
naturally, because it very materially
interfered with the ring's practices
and cut down its fodder.
The radical county cymmittee in
tends contracting for 150 kegs of la
ger, to be hidden away in different
parts of the county. With this cargo
one portion intend to run the cam
paigu to suit the guzzlers while an
other will run it on the goose wine
principle. If that receipt holds good
against Salt river grips we will let the
readers of the Reporter know in due
The Bellefonte Republican evident
ly has the itch and is as restless as an
ant on a hot griddle—in its kicking
and scratching propensity it combines
the'qualities of the ass with those of a
lousy monkey. It strikes here, hits there
and scratches everywhere in order to
make all the fuss possible and lead
its couple readers to think it's kicking
up a dust. All it needs is a little
precipitate, to settle down iu itchy-
New England vanity.
The radicals of our ccunty make
their nominations this week—the Re
porter goes to press as tbeir nom
inations are made, and we have ob
served that they have been holding
caucusses and couuscls how to defeat
a portion of our excellent county tick-
They have cooked something,
laid some scheme, but we can foil
them, and put them to rout, we only
need stand by our nominees, Shugert,
Wolf, Hall Ac., to do it.
The radical county convention met
on Tuesday, and adjourned to meet
again on Tuesday Oct., Cth. They
are imagining great dissatisfaction in
the democratic ranks and will not
make nominations now, in order to
gain time to lay plans to defeat one of
the democratic nominees for Assembly.
There is no great dissatisfaction in
our ranks, and what there is of it, we
trust every good democrat will set
about to heal it before the 6th of Octo
ber, then we will all join hands and
give these rads, who are afraid to
make a nomination now, a good whal
ing in November. Democrats unite
at once, and foil the rads in theii
What Others Think.
All the expressions given by demo
cratic papers and leading democrats
outside of our county upon the Modoc
resolution passed by our late Co. Con
vention, were of approval. These res
olutions were distasteful to a few in
our coußty, on account of calculations
spoiled, foul plans frustrated, and
treason nipped in the bud ; now the
honest democrats of our county know
the wisdom of adopting such resolu
tion, and our democratic bretheren
in other sections of the state rejoice
that a deep laid scheme at disorgani
zation has been thus early interfered
Marshal Bazaine has arrived at
Spa, and M. Rouber has gone to con
sult with the Empress.
Halifax, N. S., August 1C. —Two
miners were killed on Saturday by
falling down a shaft of a pit in tiw
Albion mine. The rope broke and
they/ell 900 feet.
Messrs. Wallace. Orris \ Markrj
The sentiment f the democracy of
the senatorial, judicial and <ngis
sioti.il districts, in which tho above
distinguished gentlemen reside, coin*
prising (lie middle coomb* of ibe
slate, is almost nn&uiinousl) in favor
of choosing Mr. Wallace for
Mr. Orvis forjudge, and Col, Muckcv
for congress. As evidence ol tin* is
the fact tlinl neither ol these genl.e
men has begged tot a place by any
personal solicitation whatever, but
the people themselves have pointed
them out as the proper persons to hold
the responsible positions for which
ther have been named. There hn*
botuj no ring here, no setting up, but,
on the contrary, the ring and setters
up of-lliing* have set themselves
against the great tvw poj uli, and would
set these chosen ones of the people
aside so they themselves might till the
Suppose that the will of the people
were defeated iu this matter, prav
where are three men, iu central lVuu
sylvAUta, who are then npial for ahil-
ity, integrity and purity of character
Name them you can not! We go'
farther, uo other section ot Pennsyl
vania can produce gentlemen stipett
or in all the qualities named to the
gentlemen whose names head tin* at
tide. Would it uol be a disgrace to
listen to the demands of u few selfish,
jealous and noisy place-seekers who
would push aside talent, honesty, in
tegrity aud purity, to utake place tor
pigmies tu taleul, au.i who have been
dishouest iu place ?
The people, for once. can not see it.
The people for once, will have their
choice, and the ring must succumb.
Now this feeling in favor of Me>.-rs.
Wallace, Orvis aud Mickey, is not
'confined to the respective districts
interested, but the democracy ot ihe
entire ante arc in uutson with it, and
have asked the nomination of these
gentlemen, a compliment seidotu paiu
to any uuder similar circumstances.
All summer the Reporter has pub
lishel extracts from the leading dent
! ocratic journals, front other portions
lof the state, askiug the democracy
|of our section to place iu nomination
the men named here. Is there not
great significance in this? Shouid
not the voice of the honest democracy
of central Pennsylvania, and of the
balance of the state he heeded * \\ ho
is it that would thus set himself
against the loud demand of the peo
ple? Who presents better and worth
ier names? Has auy disinterested
democrat in auv of the three districts
presented a name which for worth,
ability, and purity at all comes up to
the standard of any one of the three
gentlemen named ? Has auy demo
. cratic journal or leader, —save per-
I naps Sam Josephs—from any other
i portion of the state, pointed out one ?
The Radical State Ticket-
The radical state convention met at
Harrisburglast week and did its work.
Paxson, of Philadelphia, was nomina
ted for Supreme Judge; Olmstead,
of Potter, for Lieut. Governor, aud
Allen, of Warreu, for Auditor Gener
al. The whole thing is a ring-streak
ed concern ; the number of delegates
in the convention who were opposed
to the ring fixing up the nominations,
was about 60 out of 250 delegates, so
that it will he eeeu that the radical
machine of Pennsylvania is totally
under the thumb of Cameron, Maun,
Kentble <fc Co., who understand "ad
dition, division, and silence,"aud who
for years have been haudling upwards
of two million dollars of the state
funds, drawing the interest thereon
and using it for private speculation.
I'axson ia distasteful to the honest
portion of the radical party, because
he is a man of small abilities and a
Some 18 years ago, it will he re
membered, he figured in a disgraceful
affair of attempting to bribe members
of the legislature on the U. S. Senator
Will the honest people of Pennsyl
vania submit louger to the domination
of the corrupt ring which has its head
quarters aud chieftains iu the city of
Philadelphia, with its foulest politi
cians to arrange ail the orders of ex
ercises for conventions and people, and
for the management of our state gov
Will the people of Pennsylvania,
iu November, endorse a ticket placed
iu the field by the clique which re
commended Geo. O. Evans, at Wash
ington, and asked to have "hint put
through as you would me, for he un
derstands addition, division and si
lence," and who thereby swindled the
state out of three hundred thousand
dollars, and divided the plunder
among them ? Will you endorse the
tools of this plundering ring, who now
stand upon the radical state ticket?
This is a question for every hottest
tax-payer to consider and answer for
The campaign in this county is
now open. The radicals will strain
every nerve to elect their ticket, dem
ocrats have only to he vigilant, and
give our ticket, Messrs. Shugert, Wolf,
Spangler, Hall and Yearick a full
vote, and the work it done. Demo
crats ratify your ticket at the polls by
an increased majority. Our nominees
are deserving the most hearty sup
port. Look out for all kinds of radi
cal reports to damage our ticket. Our
/jteu arc all of unimpeachable charac
ter, pay no attention to the false re
ports of the enemy.
CRUELTIES * T£UPLTKATED
Brook Haven, Miss., August 17. — j
Three negroes eutered the residence ot'
Mrs. M. L. Burnley, at two o'clock
Sunday morning and choaked her and
her daughter, violated the person of
Mrs. 8., forced her to give up what
money she had, and then proceded to
plunder the house, taking away a
large trunk filled with clothing, jew
elry, etc. One of the negroes has
been captured. The others are still
at large. Great excitement prevails.
"THKWIIITK MAN'S PAKTY.'
It cannot, says the B :M. he too
distinctly undeiMoid at tie N nth
that what is just now known the
"white man's party ' nl tin South lut>
hoett culled into Ining not by tin
Sou the in whites til nil, i tit by tin
Northern Radical- N t only coin
moil (airlifts and justice to the South,
but the best interest* >.l the whole
couutrr, requite tliul there should be
no befogging of the Nullntn inind in
this point. We ni no lottgi-r nl wat
with the Southern Sinn*, tn.r i* tin ti
nny longer danger <>l tin it being'
built up with Kutopcaii help into u
great power, threatening the Nortii
era and Western pcopic. Hiev aie
utioo utofo nn inlegtal part ot out
eomtnon country. Wo can no more
ntl'ord to make serious mistakes in out
dealing with them than Kuglaud can
to make mistakes in her dealings with
Ireland or Austria iu lot deaiiug*
with Hungary. When the civil war
ended in lSbb it 11* It the S nth a e .11
pact, united people, made up of two
tacv* closely oouuccted b) their social
necessities us well its by their social
traditions l'lte violent abolition ot
slavery by the federal iTovcrutuent
broke with a blow the thread "t the
*.>cinl traditions whicli cotiut e'.ed these
: two races. It did nt bnak, n-i in
• the nature of thiug* could it break,
the >o. ial necessities which connected
them. -So far as we have any million
ticgrouuds t>n which to form an opin
ion ab. ut the matter, the reciprocal
feeling ot the two ran.- at the South
to caclt other at ihut lime was n
friendly a- reason aud experience
combiue to show that in such circum-!
stances it would be likely to be. The
simple fuel that during the whole pc ;
rio.l of the civil war thcte was nosuch
! tlutig known a- a negro rising in the
I Sou in again*: the white*
e-an overwheltniug pti-umpiiott that
the emancipated negroes, if they had
been let to themselves, would quietly
have adjusted themselves to the order!
i i thiugs iu >ueli :t way a not Serious
ly to iuterfere with the restoration ol
prosperity aud of order through
the South, l'lte true history of the
rising of the so-called "colored
troops" of the Union artuy ha- yet :
oe written, and w heu it comes to be
written there will be a curb-us revis
ion of reputations in connection with
that paiticular phase of what Presi
dent Lincoln, with upcopciuus sarcasm,
but too truly described as the prodig
ious "job" of the civil war. But it is
already perfectly well understood that
so far as the Southern States were
concerned the negroes enlisted within
their border were literally "corralled"
by the Union forces, precisely as ne
gro troop had been eighty years be
fore by the royal armies of fireat
Britan iu their struggle with the te
beliiou of the colonies. The percent
age of blacks divorced from their nor
mal connection with the c mntunily
in which they lived by the accident.-1
of war was no greater iu lSt!3 than in
But the radical leaders iu the North
soon perceived that if they were to
preserve their control i f the Federal
Government against the perils of any
change in the political sentiments ut
the North they must fortify IhSMtll
es in Congress with a Varangian
phalanx of rotten borough members,
land that to do this the shortest way
should be to split Southern M'cieSy
. completely in two, depress and d -
| franchise the whites, who, of course,
could not he relied uj .u to support
i Radicalism as a persistent national
policy, and regiment the negroes po
litically in opposition to the whites.
' This they accordingly proceeded to Jo,
I and this they did with their now infa
' mously famous "reconstruction" rotas
; urcs. From the moment when these
| measures began to he carried out at
the South the execution of them, and
the political organization of the ne
groes under them, were confided to a
set of political adventurers, rapscall
ions, and rascals, the like of whom uo
country in our times has produced,
i These people undertook this work dis
tinctly for their own advantage and
, for the advantage of the Radical par
ty at the North. We might till this
journal to-day with extracts from
leading Radical newspajters of the
1 North, published between 7865 aud
■ 1*69, in which it was passionated and
openly maintained that the Southern
j States ought to be governed not prim*
arily with an eye to restoring order
and prosperity within their borders,
! i but with nu eye to "punishing" the
; Southern whites and perpetrating the
domination over the whole country ol
the Radical party. The Southern
t i negroes, utterly ignorant of such a
1 thing as political responsibility, were
1 j diciplinod by the agents of the Kadi
•; cal policy, hacked by all the tnacliin
j ery of the Federal Government, into a
j belief that their liberty depended on
their putting and keeping the whites
of the South completely out of all the
offices and administration of the sev
eral States of tho South. These
itgenu of the Radical policy were dis
scmiuated throughout the whole
Southern country. Wherever there
was a post-office, a military station, n
office of the Freeman's Bureau, a fis
cal ageut of the Federal Government,
there were they at their evil Work,
1 dividing every county and every vil
! laga against itself, compacting the
blacks into a body of ignorant hostil
j ity against the whites, making iu
I short that "black man's party " by
| wfiich they nrc to rule and ruin the
! country. They succeeded in their
'■ atrocious undertaking. Thieves in
the State Legislatures thieves in gu
' hernatnrul chairs, thieves in the Sen
-1 ale, tfiicves in the House of lieprescn
j tatives, thieves oa the judicial bench,
1 attest to nil of us tho completeness of
their success. Bullock, Scott, Moses,
Kellogg, I'alterson, Sawyer, Durell,!
need wego through with the miserable
catalogue of the pestilentinl scoun
drels inflicted first upon the South and
then upon the whole country by this
"black man's party" thus conceived,
begotten, brought forth and brought
Now, this "black man's party" hav
ing been thus created, what possible
form of op|>oEitiou to it was left at the
South which, from the very nature of
things, must not be u "white man's
party ?" What is a party? it is the l
result, is it not, of a division of the
community in which it exists? And
division has its laws, has it not, like
any other arithmetical operation? In
that famous partition of the turkey and
j the crow between the Indian and the
hunter, it is clear that the Indian
would have preferred half a turkey
with half a crow to the whole crow
which he got. But as the hunter ap-h
propriatcd the turkey, there was notli
ing left for the Indian hut the crow.
The Southern while people have to '
iive iu one country with the negroes,
1 the honestly rewaidtd labor of the ne- '
[ groes is as essential Jo their prosperity ,
as to the well-being of the negroes.j |
But it is essential both to the whites J
and to the negroes that the profits of j
the capital and labor ol the whole com- t
munity should not he left ut the rner ,
cy of u mob of legislative blockheads i t
controlled bv a gang of legislative a
rogues. And us these blockheads aud ,
I these rogues are iu power by the forces
uf (he "blarli iii.tm puilv" lionv mo
llicv lo I'l f-11l ollt of |KIWOt I*'
cent l\ 'wlull itiituV (turty '' It •
not n igucathin ol tit> • Ii it it tiin|ilo
Mint in :II ilium lio Politic* it I llm
South i* not it niiii o I'l iloiniiioc* tvliric
all the j'iecit *mo \t liitc It i* n ••itino
Itif cliecki wlirnf hull' tin' piece* an
lilnck, The Radical lliicvc* have
uii)iio|Hi|i/.i<<l the black | i••(•!. \N hat
cult tho Ci'iiatTVitiiw, liointl nit II ilo
lut j• Ih\ tlio whiti
Rumor* colli# tii 111 11A I' I inlttll to
|tlict !i. i t tlmt St iiat. i t'nin. rut n
iairou* ot i.signing 1.1 teat in tin
S. mite niitl that uli allium e littt In on
firmed by which In* - 'ii, I Itin, will
liucctc.l liim. Then Major l.ntit i
to take the I'lncc of Senator Scott, tlie
lii't plot in the inovt on nt lu-ipg to
eapturo the in \t Icgialat in®. I hi' ill
foriiuttioti Cviitics entirely through Ito
pnlSienti source# the exposure bring
nuido by a fi it ml tf Judge Butler,
the tit fen let J candidal# hi Supreme
• *♦- ♦
Mine lLirainc ha published a lit
tti, in which she declare* that aht
planned the escape ol the Mni'hal
lliut she was aided by toil) t lie per
-on, ami thut a iclativi
Allen I'raij;. foreinau ola tuiincr)
at K eeite, N. IP, \va> found wi.h hi
ihrout cut on Saturday night, having
been ill.iltleretl, it i auppoecd, by i.
drunkt u coinpaiii oi uaiiied M> Laugh
UoRhORS OF* J ill-: O'Ol.Y
A story of the hoiror* of the Chi
lies. c nolle tr.nlo 1* tool by-uu cduea
: ted (.'hiiiiue an, u Muudaiin of the third
elaae, notr in exile fiotn tin* account.l
It appeal* that the coudilion til the!
Chitit M* laborer* in Cuba i much
worse than that ol tlit negro sinvt * t
The pool Cliinmnuii is held for a litu-1
itctl jK-tiod; antl, u* his owner has
paid a gt>..d price ; r his term of bond
age.be ;ntt get all he can before,
coolie frcctioiu ccmca. iKalli so nftt u
inlerytncs before tlic end ol hi* term
of service that it i estiaiatct) that not
one iu twenty live to return to China
I'he w i itt i thinks litre can It* no
hop. for the Cliiiie.-e p H.ple until there
is :t change til the ruling race.
I>uring hi four \ ears' incumbency
of the executive etiuir ol tieorgia Mr.
llulhck, Kepunlieau, narduutd fu-i
criuiiuais. saice (ioveruor Stuith,
Democrat, has been iu otlice, How
nearly two years, lie has grauled JO
actual pardons, llut Mu*ts, ol South
Carolina, thus his brother Radical
ollieial completely in the shade as a
protector ot jail birds. In a year and
a bait lie has granted 4JI pardon*,
an average of JJ a mouth. Ol the ob
ject# of his clemency M wuc murder
em, 3d were burglars, 10 were gui.ty
'of rape. 24 were incendiaries, 4 were
forgers, 0 were bigamists, 0 were liorj
stealer", aud 110 were thieve* ef high
and low degree. These are exclusive
j of2.jor do criminals who we-rc di
chargeel in a batch,and ot who* - par
don there is no record.
charged m a batch, umi ol who# • jar-
Jon tht-rc ts ho record
ME WHEATt'KOi'S U1 El'-
LOKDOV, Tuesday, Atfl
1 The .Mark Land l.xjireas in tts
weekly review of the orcadsttift market
has the t'uliuwitig:
Had wiathcr hue prevailed through
out the past week, but cur tanners
• Jiave kept a sharp lookout, and have
' secured their crops. '1 here have been
no rejortis i f sprouting, though much
' wheat was stacked in poor condition,
• in consequence of high wind and low
' temperature. The same weather ha#
ruled on the continent. 1 his will
bring good samples to the front, nud
increase the value of old slock,
j There is little difference in prices
since last reports, although the ten
dency is down ward. Francois tend
-1 ing back here the vargov# shipped
hence. The croj*s here and in France
' are mostly recure, aud the depend
ence of both countries ou foreigners is
materially lessened. Ihe latest isti
. mates put our crujo at seven jn-r cen
tum below the awiagc.
' THE MOL>OCS AND THEIR
A correspondent recently visited
, the survivors of the Modoc tribe ol
ludiat.s at their borne iu the Indian
reservation in Southern Kau.-as. Ihe
Modocs now number, ail told, 118.
1 Of these less than fifty arc men, ail
thai remain of the little baud that lor
, so long a lime kepi six limes iheit
number at bay iu the lava beds ut
[ Oregon last year. The chief of the
tribe is now Bogus Charley, whose
name will be remembered in connec
tion with the war. Among other
. participants in thai campaign whom
( the correspondent saw at.d with whom
he shook hands were the "old famil
iar" Miack-Nasty Jim, and Bear-Far
ed Charley. The tribe live iu tents,
, apparently preferring the open plain
to the shelter of the woods. They arc
.'resigned lo their late, aud while many
Jof them sjx-nk English, the others arc
, endeavoring to bam the language, so
as to be utile to communicate with
their white neighbors. The corres
pondent found them all comfortably
[ dressed and adapting themselves, as
. far as was possible iu their siluatiou,
to the ways of civilized lifj. Major
, Jones, who is in charge of the agency,
lives with his family among the Mo
.jdocs. Government provides partly
for their subsistence, but clothing is
furnished then: by the Quakers uiid
other charitable persona. The cor
respondent visited the widow und sis
ter of Captain Jack. Jhe former,
Lizzie, received liitn seated on her
throne of skins und sticks, and the
latter, Mary, a neatly-dressed and
'j pleasant-looking woman, stood by.
She looked at the visiting parly, shook
hands with them, und then sudiy eov
ered her face with her hands. iSiuce
the removal of the Modocs to then
new home nine of the number have,
died, aud four have been born. They
I exnress no desire to go back to then
oid lands around Luke Tula ami Lost]
River, and say that they fought be |
! cause they loved their hunting-grounds
and the graves of their lathers, audi
there wanted to stay.
ASSAULTED BY A SAJvOON !
(hi Monday evening last a young
j man minted Brubaker wa# knocked (
J down und kieked at Braddocks bor- ,
iiitjgh by a Saloon keeper named Ed- ,
ward li-kin. receiving injuries which ,
In is feared will terminate lutalfy. It |
seems Brtibaker, who was a temper- |
unco man, has been getting oil somt j
jukes at the expense of the aalooi (
keojier, who was recently prosecut d ,
for violating the local option law.
The latter learning of the jokes, ini- ,
mediately started in search ol and
found Jirubaker, when the latter ue- t
knowUdged finjf l;e hud related the
jokes aud that they were only consid
ered jokes. Oskin however consider- e
ed differently hikl punished Bruluiku '
as above slated. Great indignation *
ut the suloou keeper's action was
manifested by residents of Braddocks, 11
but he has not yet been artrested. 11
SVoN lE KS i>F Til E It!.AUK HILLS
A Vallrv Blooming with a Cn-.il
Vail*tv >d Flout is A New I'.tlcii
Dlseov* ties ol (lot.l, Lend, and
Iml it'll t ion* of Silver.
t'.irre*pout!t.itt-tt ..f ilu- \\ i-rhl.
'I lio fullitw ma i |.*rt ol the oltl* ial io
port ofGrii G A Uio>t. t to the As(*lnnt
A it) illnii t■ (I olit-l hI .1 tilt* llt| Ml 1 liiel.t of
Ml In t tit apitlt h wa> lUlotl July !-• and
i. 1 1i..10 Tro.p. .1 \ ullev, Ditk longi"
tud.i n it.', dulle.lt I.'. An.-rlttai
il £ 11111 l point ill S e\| .lilt 101 l IllOVntl 111 N
southw. .'.or f* dlr.-. tloli until it ieat ho.l
lh# tab.y ol tin' lottle Miskouri river, up
wlot ! we moved twenty-11110 tilth.* Hur
itig our pu**agoup th valley of the* Lit
lie Missouri we hud toileted and wele
about to leuvt ill# Territory of. Molilalia
Hut .. ur*t* was nearly due south We
real bed the Tell# I". ureb# on tin- aveiiing
of the IMb **t Julv. encamping w here
good gr, WOtxi. it ml aster were
abundant anlala|toinl a short distance
above that mark oil ("15 > fifteen *>u Itay
ii.dd's map, just sell of tb# line separating
Dakota tr.-iu Wyoming Tl.e following
day w a* spent in camp
On tho V* lit wc crossed the Uu.l# Foureli*
and began, as It were, skirmishing with
iti# Itliek til ls We begun by feeling
■ur way carefully alonir the outlying
range* ol bill*, *e#king a weak point
li.r. uglt which we might make our Way 1
the iiiit-tior We c ontinued from lb# time
mi ascended from (h# valley of the ltell#
Peurch# l > niovo through a very superior
country, covered with the hist •( grating
and abundance of timber, principally
pine, poplar, and several varicti#* of oak
As wa adt ahec.l the country skirting lb.
Black llills ti> th# e ithward I t-came eat I*
•lay more bi-autilu!
tin the evening of the *A4 W'o halte.l and
encamped . ~ t of and within f*>ur mile* of
the base i f Inyan Kara. Desiring to at
.-. nd thai | snk the fo. owo g day, it bring
' '.he highi t iu the v. ester ii range of the
lack 11:. a, I did 1,. I UtOV. . s lip the' lioXt
lay, but taking a small party with mr,
1 >r. .i r Jed lo this highest point of lili*
P>< tuii.ciil landmark, who*.- height is giv
.ii a* n.uuO fret. 2he day was i..<i favor
ab . ; ■ .•btaito! g distant n-w>, but I de
cided on the follow teg ;m rning to tu -vr
due east and attempt the pa-sagt- of (be
bill" We expeiient-eJ roi -iJerabl- d
av frcui the fallen timber which lay in
■ur pathway With this c-xcc-j.tioti, and a
very uttir .Lgging, rendered'necessary in
>r<!cr ties*, tiding into a vailry, tho pio
u#e: prepared the way for the train, and
wo reached tamp l-y 2 o'clock, having
marched eleven mile- We her# found
gr:.*. water, and l-sal of the best i|oahty
and in great abundance
A l'r. ftiviou of Flow era.
On lb# following day w# retunied oui
march up tbu valley, which I badeij-Lr*
'J c-v#ral in'.lrt the pre -#ding evening,
and which led us by an easy accent almost
. >atheavt- After mar. blng nearly twelrs
uii'c* wc- *-i an: pel at an early J ur in lb*
same valley. Tlit* valley in one retpe* I
' presented the must wonderful as well at
beautiful aspect. It* ccjual 1 have t.evei
i seen; and such, too, was the testimony
of all wl,o beheld it. In no public or pii
* ate dark have 1 ever irrD mch a profu*.
■ display i f fiowc-rs Evcryjstepofc ur niarcl
that d*y *s> miuiiit f.owi-rs i f the mos
exou.sitc color* and perfume. ?-o iuxuri
■ ant in growth ware they that tuen pluck#,
thctu without dismounting from the aaddh
fane belonged to new or unclassified spe
iu s It was a strange sigbt to glanc# bad
' at the advancing column* of cavalry, ant
behold the men With t .autiful bouquet* it
their bands, w hiie the bead gear of theil
hor*#s *s tli. -.rated u ith wreath* of flow
' c-rs fit U> c *n a qu. -b ■( May. Hn-iu
ing it an st fitting appellation. 1 nauu
1 th - Floral \ alley tt-n Forsyth, at -n*
'of our halting plai ., chosen at randoi..
• plucked n-veniceen beautiful fl-wt ri b#
longing to different specise, and within i
• (pact* of Urnljf f<tl iqutrt. The lanir
I cvtiiii g, while trilij at llio mn> libit,
I <•! of the vfficrtl Clilcil attention t the
. *rp< tof flow er* ilrcvn under our fort,
and li w as suggested thai il be.determ r.< d
how in at-v dilfcirht 3 jtir#could bo
rj without leaving uur n'at at ibo dinner
table S \on I . a.itiful * arielic* wore thuf
git) rod I'roftMor lloiia!J< n. th# bot
anist <>f the expedition, estimated tLc num
tor wf (!iior in b'.ootu in Floral Valloy
at fifty, w h.:r an o ,nal numbtr of ari#lie
' had bloomed or were yet to bloom The
number of irm, tbruU, ai.il grasses were
IWiDly-Lre. making the t lal (lorn of the
I valley embrace 120 piece#.
Through thii beautiful vallev meander*
a *treaot of crytlal water to cold at to ren
der leu undesirable .even at noon day
' The teinperatuie of the two of the many
' spring# fund fl-wing into it ai taken,
B ai l u> erta i<dtobe It and 44i rcipee*
Precii us Metals.
A* there sr u ientiflc j'artis# accompany
ing the exp, dill. ii.mli* are examining tha
the mineral rci v,rcs of thi# region, tha re
tullofwbtwe researches will ao'ompany
my'detailed report I mit all presi ut refer
e ocelot hat portion otoui explorations un
til tlic return of the expedition, except to
state what will appear in any event in the
public prints—that cold has been found at
several places, and it is the belief of those
who aro giving their attention to thi* sub
ject that it a ill b t > found in paying quan
ties. i have u|"on my table forty or fifty
small particles of pure Rold. in sixo aver
ating that of a small pin-head, and most
of it obtained to-day from one panful ot
rarth. A* wc have never remained long
er at one camp than one day, .it will bo
readily understood that thero is no oppor
tunity to make an examination in 're
gard to deposits of valuable minerals
Veins of lead atul strong indications of the
existence ot silver have been fcund. I'n-'
til further examination is made regarding
the richnes# of the gold no opinion should,
be formed. Veins of what the geologist#;
term gold-bearing quartz Clop out on al
most every hillside. All existing geologi
cal and geographical maps of this not saem
surprising when it is incorrect. This will
m t #eem surprising when il is remember
ed that both have been compiled by guo##-!
work and without entering the country
attempted to be represented.
More Negro Troubles—Desperate
Fighting Between Two Negro Fac
Charleston, S C., Aug. 16.—Georgetown
county, in thi# State, is a scene of danger .
;>us contest between negro factions led by'
Bow'ey and Jones, negro members of the
cgisiaturo. each of whom seeks to control
lie county in which nogruos have a large,
najority. A Bowley meeting on Wed
nesday was broken up by the Jones fee
ion and ono colored bystander was dan
[arously wounded. Runners wcro sent:
ml and armed Jones' negroes poured into
own during the night. Borne of them j
text morning attempted to kill Bowley
uid at midnight on Thursday there ws>
leaving firing which was found lo be an ,
ittack on the liouse of Jones who was
lightly wounded. Some other slight eas
lalities occurred on Friday. Bowley's
louse w'tt* attacked, end Bowly, to save
ii* life surrendered to the Slierifl and is in
nil. On Katurday at noon the excitement
ras still intense and the town was filled,
rilh armed negroes. None but Radicals,
re In the riot. The white citizens arc:
larined lest some careless word or -act
hould cause an attack on them which
licy have no means of meeting.
- . ■ ♦—
When your pocket-book get# empty and
everybody know# it, you ean put all yours
friends in it, and it won't "bulge out"
worth n cent.
Tilton luy# his damages at SIOO,OOO in
the civil action which ho has brought
E VI: L A ' KKKI N'fJ AFI Lit ( illtlsr.
Tht lit I lh\ /eliui.N I '/' ..|/, A I 111
rfyvwefjl Chill fh \itl : t I )
'While h< Mat vet youtg hr began to
si.-k alter the Go.f o| Has id, hi* father,"
II Ib.i.k >t Chronicle*, xxxivth chapter,
, 111 vei-e I his uMeralico ol hug Jotiah
mi." made bv the pieucher the gr*ulul
i woi k ill mi Itileri-sliiig iliicourse ami an
I nsliuclive one, through the clear and
Ii tailed analysis of tho chapter in which
th# text is found. i
I he vv.iids, lie said, vv cr# the more ra- I
uiarkabl# i iui.leru.g Joslah * age wliun!
lie . .in.- int., tin- king.lam, and the clr- I
.uiiisiam es which sutrounsed him IH* •
roy al gi nlidlalh. r had been a rebel against
the law and will <.f G.d, I ud raised up
1 heath, ii all.-rs and mad# hi* children pass
through the lire, had even net up an idol
, "i the temple Although late in Lie he,
III! ugh Oirow nnd afflict lull, I.ju-llled he
aas lie* cr able t.. undo the evil uf til* tile
which I* a tearful thought that Mo mat- ,
, Is r how much we may repent and live cor- |
f.c-lly in the fear of (Lid, wo i annul undo ,
ilo i*.; we have don# during our lives, |
lot that i vd, like circling waves when the
water is disturbed, rolls on and outwaid,'
, beyond the l aus.i of it, k o this king want!
oh 111.11 lal last his very serv ant* turned I
on loin and slew liim.
It was al this time that J..stall was a '
iii dot eight y. ars W hen tie was In ha'.'
, I . nil to seek alter the trod of llavtd, hi*
' In.lter, or ancestor. Coming to the king"
'Ol al his vv lid agr, amid all the eVUs
I which Would *urr..und a vouag king, ##r
v ants to flatter and offle.ais to Ueeetvc and
j fawn, ii r> thing around him which would
j pal.der Is* passion and urtde in the Orien
tal form, it is remarkable that lie should
[ have Inker, a firm stand against these si;-
, ducliolis and sought aflc-r God. Let us
holt, n the step* ho took its his search. At
(list the light in him was like the early
dawn of day lu the uoithern sky. It was
■ just a - onvictioii thai Jehovah was better
than li.iat Tefhap- some worshipful
I'sal in ot Da* id had been chanted in his
: hearing, but thai ws> alt; for it was four <
j years after he began this search thai the
light had grown ..I that he cotiid sea hi*
way to the ot < rthrow of these graven im
age, Then he went through the Umi a
1 re, ilnr incotioelast, destri -iig the idols
and the heathen priuti.es. Then ho tura
-1 • d his at*,, nli.ui to tha house of (soil, and
J replaced til# tilings thai had been torn
down aud destroyed itwaswhile clear
- ing away the ruins that lltlkiah the priest
.. found the laws efGod, written by Alosrs,
p , which had been long buried When lie
t told Josiah and showed him the manu
'• script the effect upon the young king wa
remarkable. He r.-nl his clothe* and be
, *ni!el his sins. Then he gathered Lie
people together and retv.l from this Bible
and made a public covenant with (tod.
theli and there, to walk with Hint and
- k.. p His i-Kiomatidnic-ntii.
r The firs! thought tu which 1 direct your
attention i, the enduring character ola
' good .nan s testimony. David had been
dead more khan EW years H# had been
n .i inan oi war. had reigned w :lh jow#r and
splendor, w a musician nd poet, but b.s
great. -: influence '*> through his relt
!l gi..tts character Tint abiding impression
i. which centuries touiJ not tflac# was, thai
j he was a man ol God. It is nut always
true that "the evil that ulen do lives after
t* them, but the g.nel is oft interred wilb
d their b< lies. A w-#r than .-"haksirt-are
v liar said that a g I man never dies , a ho
ly- life li*. d out 111 the fear uf God sends
it beneflcial influence onward forever ami
forever .I wiah began groping afar ■tt in
( tha twi light consciousness that there was
something better than the life he was lead
r* ing. '1 i.ero was fir*l the spiritual awaken
[, ing, and tin* It - Usl of Ibis Was the til strut:-
,[ 1 111 ol tbe id..l s Tin] second step was the
j reparation of the Hou,.- f God In ihis.
c lie took the s.rvilt of M..es, arid it was)
r from reading this that he was led to thei
t tl.irJ it#}> repentance and confession 1
, | have had a man Cottl* to ma after hearing
I a good man .-.nfess how wicked he had
i!en and say "If I was as bad a* that luati
y iha* confessed t>. be, 1 would go and hang
1 'my self." But lit- did nat see his own'
' 1.. irt and could not understand that of hi*
.l etter, holier neighbor, and Uiere are ma
" t.y nirn wiio utterly fail to understand
,t . haracters likc those of Isaiah, ltavid and
j. Jotiab or how a min can bo so overcome
, with a sense of wickedness that h<- must
coldest it t • his God. It is only by repen-
I# t *- r. CO thai we arrive at a true conviction
s-'..f *m. Lastly ram# lb# fourth step ol
Josiah, ifie public profession of faith in
God. and determination to keep Hie Com
" mandmenls. \Vit see. first, the beautiful
n illustration of that truth afterward forreu-l
ir Uted by Christ that, "if any man *hall <1o(
His u.ll lie shall know Herein lies the!
germ of the Divine life in man. Herein i
I' t'.c M-ry beginning of the Christian lif#—a
J willingness to do God > will He tnavtaoti
, ( . have much knowledge tf that will, he
may b the vrie,l tyro in hi- familiarity
'• witn U#doctrinea olGod's word. Ilemay
i ev. r have heard of the Westniinstcr rate-
11; i.m—or the Chicago interpretation of it.
and yet have the very true light in him.
The first thing i* willingness Tlse will
ing mul w< rk# out an eipericnce of truth:
and tiod I don't mean those who believe
everything without question, but thoae
who tewrcVi and labor tor tbo truth—true
(0 themel*e# fo questioning, true to God:
in being willing and anxiou# to serve Him. !
1 havt more confideu<# in Christian* ofi
thi* discriplion than in ih<>*e who begin'
(heir CbrWtt life by believing every
thing an J being ready to wa!!ow every
thing atone guin. I think an- aure
(,i 1 <- more h> altnful and robust in the hte
of faith, and more helpful, 100. than the
. (her rl'a**. who are like children that eat
enormously and never grow fat l'art of
the *trengt'h and eharin of Jotiah reli
gion* life liev in Li# growth. "Fiot lh
blade, then the car. and after that the full
com in the car." So il i# with biui.
Secondly, a religiou# life begun in early
vear* i* lb.- mo*f *ymmetrical. There
,'iften an IntenvitV and force in the religiou*
lifofhin who ha* c.ine out of a conflict'
mth tin. Some men tduckrd at brand*
; from the burning have led a #crphic and
glowing life of conaecration; but there i_
■.lwav otiK one-#idednea in the harmo
nious action of the aoul't attribute#. There,
are haunting memories of day# and ac-J
lion# g.me bv. tnemorie* that cannot be
blotted out. Then there i* the feeling that
so much of life i w.*ted. #o mtnv gelder.'
opportunities lot when one begin# to
•erve Christ in middle life. !'. i# only a
half-uted up life that he ha* to give to
God. n life that will never have another
youth When, or. the contrary, youth is
~| ent in a holv search after God pure
and tinaullled youth—the whole life >
made harmn : ou. 1 know there are men
who uppoe that a man i* "green" who i*
not acquainted with the step* that lead
down to hell ; but look at the svmmolrical
characters in the Bible. like David. and
Josiah. and Joseph, and Daniel, and wc
.re that they sought God early in youth,
when they were puro and un*ullied Hut |
while we should have our children led (
early into the path of righteousness, we ,
should not exact too much ol them. We
arc #o extravagant in our demand# a# toi
the type of children'# piety that we often
discourage them; and it *ecm# to me in
the > ase of Jotiah it i shown how patient
(tod i# with those whom lie lifts up at last.
Josiah t the beginning of his new life
knew so little of God and of Hi# will, and
loved so many thing* inconsistent with
the law of God. that he would hardly havc l
passed an examination before the most;
lenient of Church Committees. Now our •
parenthood ought to have more <f the l)i-j<
vine patience in it. more of the Divined
helpfulness and hopefulness It ought ttM
have an atmosphere at encouraging to the; '
growth of our children's religious life es t
the atmosphere of Spring is to the bud# I
and blossoms. j'
There are soma church committees who
hold themselves toward applicants for
church membership very much like an
examining committee of an art association :
toward picture' presented for exhibition.
They subject them to all iv -*ib!e tests, i
hold them up in all conceivable lights,
measure them l>v conventional standards.'
and then gravely retire to decide whether,
they are good enough to We w ell hung in
the erclasiastical gallery. Perhaps they'
decide that his religious life is not yet ripej
|enough, and so he is kept a while outside:
"I fellowships und ordinances which havei
. been so helpful to themselves. Some men j
(come to Christ ns to a hospital where they >
,can bo guarded and kept and nursed. In)
their sufferings of conscience it seems to
iheni as if the avenger of unbridled pas
sion* is upon them, and they look to the'
Church a# to u hospital where thev may |
And safety, quiet, a|id rest. The Church,
Committee fears that they will trip up af-j
ter they get in as if deacons and elders
never did ami so bar llioni out. Whatj
I mistakes we make in our idea of the;
Church of Christ. Many a poor Lazaiusl
lying at the outer gate of the visible!
church on earth has been borne into Ahra-j
ham's bosom, while his counteri art, fa
ring richly day by day, has a heartalien t<>|
God. Our Savior's idea of the Church i*
the hospital idea, the saving idea.
Another thought. Jotiab-win the son
of an irreligious man ; and I think there
was that in bis beautiful growth of piety
which should encourage us iu our .Sunday
school work in behalf of tho children of
unbelievers. There are children who have
no religiou# training at home, whose pa
rents' live# aru wholly unproductive of
healthful influences. The preacher told a
story drawn from hi# own experience in
the ministry and concluded the sermon by
inciting to renewed nnil vigorous effort the
work of reclamation.
A cast of the upper pa it of a supposed
statue of Sappoho, from Cyprus, has been
presented to British Museum by Professor
The "tlr#t halo" of new cotton sold at
Montgomery, Ala., ut auction, on the 12th
insl., for 2IJ cents per pound, and the
second bale sold the next day for 26 cti. I
in lut Now Rooms, .Spring .tract,
Has mi hnml n splendid assortment of
IIOUHK H HNltl llfc iron, tho com
lllUlll'sl tu tin! llllltt elegant.
I 'll A M HER sKTH, J* I KU)K SETS,
NOFAS, i HAIII.N. HKD.VIKADS,
Wool. MATTKK.ssKS IIAIIt MAT-
I K ESSES.
All J anything w anted ill tho liltn of hit
business Umtmidt ind ciljr work Al
to, likt Hindu u speciality and keeps on
liand, (bo largest and fiiirtl slock of
Go idt told al roatiiiiuble Walt-*, w hob-sale
and retail. liivo liim a call before pur
chasing Lwhere. fUi-)y
CLNTKK HALL. PA
HKMICALS. OILS, |YK STUFFS
FOR THE TOILET.
l'l iti: \ti.\t: aSi* mqiok*,
f -r'itiedicii.al purpose*.
Trum * tt Supfurtcr* in great variety.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
and all other article" usually kept in a
first class Drug Store.
Prescriptions carefully Compounded.
ttoct tf MILLKIt A SON.
FOUNDRY & MACHINE SHOPS
Tito undersigned having taken | tot tee
noli uf the above establishment, respect -
fully inf..tin the public that liu* same will
bo carried un by them in all it* branches
Tiiov manufacture ib.- CELKIiICATED
TUCK BLUE COUNT LAN TKU, the
best now made.
HOUSE TO WE US, THESHING MA
CHINES A >H A kKUs. TLOWS.
STOVES, OVEN HOOKS. KETTLE
PLATES, CELL A KG KATES. PLOW
SHE AUS A MILL GEARING of eve
ry description, in abort their Foundry i*
complete in every particular.
We would call particular attention tu
our EXCELSIOR CLOW, acknowl
edged to be the bit Plow now in use,
Aiming in the beam f. r two or three hor-
We a!- > inanufactur'' a new and iuiprov
d TRIPLE GEARED UORHK POW
IEK, wbntiba* been u*ed extensively it.
jllio northern and western Stale*, and ha*
taken precedence over all other*.
Wo are prepared t*> do all KINDS OF
CASTING fr.in the large,*, lo the small
et. and hare fat little* for doing all kind*
..f IRON WoKK such a. TLANING,
TURNING. BORING, Ac.
All k-tid* of repairing done on hort no
VAN PELT ii SHOOT,
jan2l-ly Centre Hall.
J. ZELLER &- SON
Xo 0 Brockerhofl' Row, Be! It-futile, l'a
llenlera in llritga. < lieiuleala,
I'crftimery, Fancy (.od* Ac..
Pure Wine# and Liquor# for medical
j purposes always kept. may -HI. 72.
• FJEHi ivltl MHIVI'..
-etpcclfuily informs the riticens of Centre
oounty. that he Las bough t out the old
stand of J. O Deininger, and has reduced
the prices They have constantly on hand,
and make to order
Itt'KK A t'S.
TABLES. Ac.. Ac.
Hoxix Mapk t'iai as Always on 11asi>
Their stock of read.v-msJa Furniture i*
Isrge and warranted of good workmanship
anJ is all mado under their own immedi
ate supervision, ai d is offered at rate*
' cheaper than elsewhere.
Call and see our stock before purchasing
i elsewhere. 3G feb. ly.
LEVI HI It 111 Y.
ut his establishment at Centre Hall, keep*
on band, and tor sale, at the most reaosna
-1 blc rale*.
& Spring Wagons,
Pl. aie amd Fancy,
and vehicles of every description made to
order, and warranted W> be made of tbe
best seasoned material, and by the most
skilled and competent workmen. Person*
wanting anything iu his line are requested
to call and examine his work, they will
find it not to be excelled tor durability and
wear. may Stf.
ROTARY PITBLIC. BCKIBNKR AND
0 KNTKI 11AL L. P A
Will attend to administering (Ulh#, Ac
knowledgement of Deeds. Jke, writing Ar
ticlasof Agreement, Deeds, Jto, maylh
P. 11. WILSON. T. A. HICKS
WISON & HICKS.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
llanlpar*- and Wove Dealers
CARRIAGE MAKERS GOODS,
ALL KINDS OF HARDWARE AND
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
SPKAR'B ANTI-CLINK Ell STOVES
A DOUBLE HEATERS
whiih will heat one or two rooms down
stairs, and same number above. Cost
very littlo more than single stove*. These
are the bent parlor stove* made.
This stove lia# largo ovens, will burn
hard or soft coal and wood, Every one
warranted to give perfect satisfaction,
j WILSON A HICKS, ,
marlb tf Bellefouta, Pa,
A. W GRAFF.
CENTRE HILL, CENTRE CO., PA.,
Us* Jut received • largo invoice of
('ululating of the boil assortment of
READY-MADE CLO THING!
HOOTS A SHOES.
ANl> FANCY ARTICLES,
ever brought to Putter Iw p.
LOWEST CASH PRICES!
AA*Produce taken In exchange at highest
A. W. GRAFF.
C. P fi C K 9 8
CENTRE HALL. PA. •
Th undersigned ha* opeaad a new ei.
tahluiiincnl, at hi* new .hop*, for the
A Spring Wagons,
Buttons A*l> SLUM,
PL-At* A Sir FARCY
of every description .
All vehicle, manufactured by him
are warranted to render aatialkctien, and a*
equal to any work done elsewhere.
lie u*e none hut the heat material,
and employ* the moil skillful workmen,
iit-uoethey Salter themselves that their
work can not he excelled for durability
Order* from a d stance promptly attend
Come and examine my work before
All kindMof done.
T HW G'JODS AN 1> SKW rKICKS !
man HATES RUBBED OUT
Goods at Old Fashioned Prices.
At the Old Stand of
Would re*j>ccifu3ly inform the World and
the real ol mankind, that be bat
ju*l opened out and it constantly
receiving a .large stork of
GOODS OF ALL KIN DS
which be it offering at the eery towert
DRY GOODS and
Prists, Muslins, Opera Cantons. and Woll
Flannel*. Ladicr lire.* Goods, *uch a*
1 Mains, Alpaca*, Poplint, Empress Cloth.
| Sateen*. Tameiee, together a ith a full
•lock of everything usually kept in the
Dny Goods line.
which he has determined to tell vety
cheap, consisting of
A full stock, consisting part of Ladies and
Children's Merino Hose, Collars. Kid
gloves, best qutf ily silk end Lisle thread
Gloves, Hoods, Nubias. Breakfast shawls.
HATS & CAPS,
A full assortment ol
Men's Boy'* and Children's
ot the latest *!> 1* and best
Ready made, a choice selection of Men's
and Boy's of the newest styles and most
BOOTS & SHOES,
J. O. DEININGEB
A new, complete Hardware Store ha*
been opened by tbe undersigned in Cen
tre Hall, where be it prepared to sell all
kinds of Building and House Furnishing
Hardware, Nail*. Ac
Circular and Hand Saw*. Tennon Saws.
Webb Saws. Clothe* Hacks, a full aesort
ment of Glass and Mirror Plate Picture
Frnmes, Spokes. Felloes, and Hubs, table
Cutlery, Shovels, Spade* and Forks,
Locks, Hinges, Screws, Sash Springs.
Horse-Shoes, Nail*. Norway Kods, Out,
Tea Bells, Carpenter Tools, Paint, Varn
Picture# framea in the f nest style
Anything not on har.d, ordered upon!
shortest notice. ~
Remember. all ood* 'lfered cheap-1
er than elsewhere
aug 'd-V 73-tf
The Granger Store!
CASH AXD PRODUCE FOR
SHORT CREDIT A SHORT PROFITS.
ISItK lL URFAOBI.L,
I Spring M ills has established a store to suit
j the times, and has a complete stock of
BOOTS A SHOES,
DRUGS, SPICES, OILS,
In short a lull line of
EVERYTHING FOR LESS PRICES
THAN ELSE \VIIKRE
COME AND JUDGE FOR YOUR
ijyTEW HARDWARE STORK.
J. & J. HARRIS.
No. 5, BROCKERHOFF ROW
A now and 'complete Hardware Store
has been opened by the undersigned in
BrockcrhofTs new building—where they
are prepared to sell all kinds of Building
and House Furnishing Hardware, Iron,
Buggy wheels in setts, Champion
Clothes Wringer, Mill Saws, Circular and
Hand Saws, Tennon Saws, Webb Saws,
Ico Cream hroeacrs, Bath Tubs, Clothes
Racks, H full assortment of Glass and
Mirror Plate of all sloes, Picture Frames,
Wheelbarrows,* Lamps, Coal Oil Lamps,
Belting, Spokes, Felloes, and Hubs,
Plows, Cultivators, Corn Plows, Plow
Points, Shear Mold Board* and Cultiva
tor Teeth, table Cutlery, Shovels, Spades
and Forks, Locks, Hinges, Screws. Sash
Springs, Horse-Shoes, Nails, Norway
Rods, Oils, Lard, Lubricating Coal,
Linseed. Tanners, Anvils, Vices, Bellows.
Screw Plates, Blacksmiths Tools. Factory
Bulls, Tea Bells, Grindstones, Carpenter J
Tools, Fruit Jars and Cans, Paint, Oils,
Varnishes received and for sale at J
juneVtitt-tf. J. A J. HARRIS.
ISAAC GVQUENHKJMER, HAVING
Su relinked the entire stock of the ate
rm of Sus&uian A Gugganbvimor ri
cept the Jx*athc'r and Shoe-finding,
has filled up his shelves with a lot of
MFLKXDID Ni* OOOIM,
READY MADE CLOTHING,
BOOTS A SHOES,
UAre & CAPS,
A SV FARCY ARTICLE*
and is now prepared tosccomodah ...
his old customers, and to welcome nil
new ones who may favur him with
their patronage. He feela safe in say
iug that he can please the moat fastidi
ous C'sll and see.
IHAAC GUGGENHEIM EH.
P. B.—Mr. Sussman still continues
to deal in
LEATHER AND SHOE-FINDINGS,
CLOVER and TIMOTHY SEEDS,
in the old room, where be may alway
be found. 12ap.1f."
f |MIR undersigned, determined to meet
1 the popular demand for Lower
Price., reaped fully call, the attention of
the public to hi* stock of
now offered at the old aland. Designed
especially for the people and the time., the
largest and most varied and complete as
Kaddlvn, Harnett, Collars, Bridles,
of every description and quality ; Whip#,
and in fart everything to complete a or>t
clat* establishment, he now offer* at prices
which will suit the time.
JACOB HINGES. Centre Hall
Shortlidge & Co.,
PROPRIETORS OF TUE
Beilefonte Lime Quarries,
The only Manufacturers of Lime, burnt
exclusively with wood, in Central
Du Pool's Powder,
Sporting and Blasting Powder on
Fuse lor Blasting,
Ground Fire Clay,
Office acd yard near South end of the
Bald Eagle Valley Railroad Depot. Relle
fonte. Pa ianlO.TS
AND NEW y
AX KXTIKK NEW STOC.* OF
BOOTS AND SHOES
BOSTON BOOT 4 SHOE STORE,
NO. 5. Hl S ABt'iDE.
Prices Lew than at any Other Sh c
Store in Centre County.
Call and See I s!
No. 5, Bush's Arcade, Beilefunte.
Woodring & Co.,
At Ibe Grocery Store on AlWheny
Slrw, Bp-lefonU;, Pi., opptvili' JJoffVr
Bros inform the public gvi.erally, that
they have now and keep at .11 tin.p. on.
of the best and largest itorki of finwrirt,
Ac., Ac., Ac.,
CANNED AND DRIED FRUITS OF
consisting of canned poaches, cherries,
omatoes, plums, green corn, dried apples,
peaches, cherries Ac.
In brief they have everything usually
kept in a first class Grocery .Store. Call in
ladies and gentlemen. Our price* are
reasonable. We aim tc please. oclbtf
Stoves! Fire! Stov's!
At Andy Hues man's, Centre Hall, are
latest and best stores out, be has just
received a large lot of
Cook Stovjcs, the Pioneer Cook,
the Eclipse Cook,
the Reliance Cook.
PARLOUS—The Radiant Light, solf-fee
dor, Gas Burner, National Egg,
sells stoves as LOW as anywhere
in Mifflin or Centre co. f v,
TIN AND SHEETIRON WARE
STOVE PIPE a SPOCTI.XU.
All kinds of repairing done. He has
always on hand
Fruit Cans, of all Sizes,
All work warranted and charges reason*
able. A share of the public patronage so
licited. AND. REKSMAN,
2sep7oy Centre Hall
Gift & Flbry's
New Shoe Store !
AT CENTRE HALL.
They have now opened, and will constant*
!y keep on hand, a splendid stock of new
SHOES, GAITERS, A SLIPPERS, for
men, women and children, from the beat
manufactories in the country, nnd now of
fered at the
ROOTS and SHOES made to order, upon
short notice. They invite the people o.
this vicinity to give them a call, as they
will strive to merit a share of their pat
H. X. M'ALLUTEK. JAMES A. HEAVER
M'ALLISTER & BEAVER
A TTOKXErS-A T LA W,
Bujlefonte. Centre eo.. PH. apCßtl
D. M. KITTEKHOUSE,
KOOXS, SCIIWARZ A CO.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Fish, Cheese and Provisions,
144 North Delaware Avenue,
137 North Water Street,
° sc " w * m -