Newspaper Page Text
3HE SENTRE Reporter,
r -ED. K U RTZ ............... Editor.
Centre flail, Pa., Nov. 4, 187.1.
7 RRMS.—s'2prr year, rrt <t,/ras.v, 2,fs
i ehsn not paid in ndrftntt.
Adperti**m*nti> 20c pft lint for tkrtttn
rrtion, and for 6 ana 13 waalb hy
Tho democrats have carried Oregon
by an increased majority, tirant had
carried the state by 4,065, now the ma
jority for lame, democrat, is t.fWV
The Rev. Doctor Newman thank.-
God last Sunday for the Republican vic
tory in Ohio. Five thousand was a very
small majority for Omnipotence t
We could never see any good rvasoi
why the State should allow about
000,000 to lie idle in its treasury all th
year round, which is used by* the party
in power and put out at interest to en
rich the State treasurer and corrupt tin
people at elections. Mhy not tak.
Übout $1,500,000 of this money, buy uj
the State indebtedness, liquidate so tuu< 1
of the debt and stop the interest there
The tolerance acquired by habit f
sulvstances which are essentially poison
otts, is familiar to every one in the cas.
of tobacco-oliowert and opium-takers
but the most marked example of it i
found among tlieStyrian arsenic-eater*
coneeruing whose toxiphagous exploits
the stories told have, until very lately
l>een taken with many grains of salt ly
medical skeptics who knew the serion
disturbances occasioned in many in
stances by the imbibition of extremely
minute doses of this drug. At the recen
(Terman Scientific Ooagms, however.
Dr. Knapp, who has personally iuvesti
gated the subject, recounted numerou
facts coming under his own observatioi
which place beyond doubt both the fr.
quency of the practice of arsenic-eatiu,
and the large quantities which are tak
en with seeming impunity. Kcginnin
with very small doses, the amount i
gradually increased until the averag
ration becomes large enough to kill a
dozen ordinary men. Bearing in miu.
that the medicinal dose of arsenic i
from 1-lt) to 1-12 of a grain.and that ust:
ally a very few grains suffice to destroy
life, we may appreciate Dr. Kuapp'.
statement that he has seen over 11
grains taken at a mouthful, and that oi
one occasion a peasant swallowed in hi
presence 14 gramme* or 216 grains! A no.
it appears that doses nearly as large a
these are habitually taken, from once ;
fortnight to two or three times a week
during many a long lifetime, throughout
Upper and Middle Styria. Among th*
instances cited of robust longevity un
der this habit was that of a septuagens
rian charcoal-burner, and the still mor
remarkable one of a chamois-bunte
agnl eighty-one. Indeed, Dr. Knapj
observes that all the arsenic-eaters seei
by him presented the appearance o
health and vigor; but, not adopting th
pqpular hypothesis that the -Inig pro
motes health and longevity, he express
es the opinion that "only robust person
can become accustomed to the prac
One of the desperate games of therad
teals to carry the state for llartranft—
in which they were partially foiled —tie
following item from Philadelphia, date
Oct. 29, will clearly explain :
"The Court of Common Pleas eonclud
ed purging the registry list to-day. Ovei
twelvb thousand names were striken ofi
The Court appointed one Democrat an<
one Republican to be in Trothonotary'
office and guard returns from the timi
they are brought in until counted."
The false registry iu that city wu-s es
timated at no less than 20,000.
Southern newspapers are talkingabou
an alleged swindle know n as the Africai
Continental Raitway project. It is sai<
to have headquarters in Washington
which fact augurs ill for those who mai
invest iu the enterprise. According t
the Washington correspondent of th
Augusta Chronicle, the most prominen
men in the movement are lien. Butle
and ex-Treasurer Parker ofSouth Caro
Una. This writer says that Parker ha
already gone to Liberia to cqnfcr will
President Roberts, taking with himove
$200,000 in United States bonds, whicl
he had salted away during his career at
Treasurer. The plan contemplates tin
building of a railroad in Btenegambia
the subsidizing of a at earns!? Ip line by
Congress, and the colonization of Libe
ria with negroes from the South. I
Chamberlain, Parker, Holden. Adelber
Ames, Ananias Hayes, and others oi
their stripe, could be induced to lead t
colony into the interior of Senegambi;
and stay there, this scheme might b
productive of some good. Otherwise wi
cannot see that it offers any substantial
One of the fascinating features of tin
recent manoeuvres of the German arm)
in Silesia van the appearance on th
held of the Crown Princess of Prussia
the future Empress of Germany. Firsi
she appeared at the head of the rcgi
ment of which she is chief; then on th<
arm of the Kaiser, winning Silesian
hearts by her dash on the field of parad
and her amiability and grace. Th<
Germans are very proud of their future
Queen and Empress. The Emperor, too.
appeared delighted with his daughter
in-law when he saw her leading at a hoi
pace her regiment of hussars past him
and his guests. Kegiment after rcgitneui
filed by the Kaiser, every man behavinj
at his best. The Crown Princess, as
Chief of the Second Hussars, led her reg
iment past the tribune, sitting on her
horse easily and gracefully greeting the
Kaiser by touching her cap with the sil
ver handle of her riding whip, and then
swinging round, dashed up to the suite,
guiding her horse up to the Kaiser's
side. Enthusiastic hurrahs greeted her,
handkerchiefs fluttered, and the Kaiser
took her hand and thanked her in a
very affectionate manner. The Princess
came up slightly flushed from the ride,
but, as the German ladies declared, she
looked charming. In the evening she
appeared on the arm of the Einperor in
the Irrgarten, where a grand festival
took place in honor of the Imperial vis
it, and she came in for a large share of
the popular enthusiasm. No foreign
princess has ever made herself more be
loved by the Prussians than the Crown
Princess. During the war she visited
hospitals, and was ever foremost in pro
moting charities, the aim of which was
to give assistance to the sick and wound
ed. In works of well-doing in Berlin,
her name is at the head of the list, as it
is ra promoting art and science and so
Baring the month of September onr
imports fell off from last year's figures
$5,980,008 ; our domestic exports, $2,-
418,904; foreign exports, $251,140. The
times we getting no better fast.
THE SEVESTH COMMA S OMES V.
Tho will of Isaac M Singer. the dead
millionaire sowing-machine man, now
being contested by one <<f his three
wives, reveals a remarkable mattinmtti
al experience. Mr. Singer llr>i married
a woman, Catherine l>y name, by whom
ho had two children. Divorced from
her for adultery, he soon married Mary
tnn, and by her had ten ehildren, eight
of whom still survive lit- olaitned that
he hail a divorce from her also, and oer
tainly he presented another woman as
Ilia wife to tho public, In.l* I la, In wh> n
he had ai* ehildren. It\ two other w.
non, to whom there was no prrtcme o
narriap'.he had eight children, makitu
twenty-six in all. Tho patriarohal Sing
er loft an estate which i> said to bo it
ho value of $ 13,000 .tHs), and distribute,
(among his children, legitimate and ib
egitimato, with a quite impariitd ban 1.
The second w ifo contests the w ill on the
ground that Isabella, the last ostensible
ife, whom he called the mother of his
<nly legitimate children, was never le
ally married to the testator, ami is not
>n tit led to dower. Tho suit is in the
hands of the lawyers.
.1 CHEAT THEFT.
\ Mil i mx is.n sKssis i i \ riaM mi rrw
Philadelphia, IMolhm 2! I'he corn
u:tlec appointed l>j tie lVnnsylvaiiit
louse of Representatives to investigati
he affairs of the Treasury have agreed
ipoii a report stating that their inve-ti
ration has brought to light the follow ing
.'acts: That from 1864 to 1874 there ap
curs to have been a yearly overcharge
iu the interest account ou the public
ebt, the different Treasurers takiiq
redit for paying more interest than tin
state debt bore. The grand aggregate
bus unlawfully taken from the B:at<
treasury in the eleven years would
.mount to the sum of
Nrwtii —That from I*7o to 1874 then
pj>ears to have been an excess preun
:u charged in the purchases of gold !•
~y interest ou gedd bearing bouds,
mounting iu all to $121,427.1)6. Manx
•ther minor fraudulent transactions
ame under the notice of the committee,
•at these here mentioned are the most
uiportaut. In referring to the action Of
x-Treasurvrs in refusing to appear be
•re the committee, the rejsirt says
Certainly it is fair to assume that all the
barges made are true, as the Treasurers
to not appear w hen law fully sul p eua d
o explain or deny tliem."
THIRTY MILLIOS' OF HOLLARS
FA ll> .1 S'S'I'ALL YTO 264,821 FES -
Washington, Oct. 24.—The lion. H.
d. Atkinson, Commissioner of Tensions,
n his annual rejH>rt says that the num
ber of pensioners added to the rolls vUir
ig the last fiscal year was 11.>57, and
he number dropped, by reason ofdeath,
e-culistmcnt, remarriage, expiration of
amor's pensions, or the discovery of
raud, was 12,977, makings net decrease
>f 1.420. The number of pensions in
reased was 15,561. The total number
<f pensioners borne on the rolls on June
10, 1873, was 234,821.
Thirteen widows of Revolutionary ol
liers who were married prior to the
*ear 1800. and 366 married subsequent
o that date, are still borne on the rolls.
In 1371 the average rate of pension paid
o the army invalid jensioners annually
vas ;in 1872, $90.26; in 1 *77.,
16; in 1874, s':'B.l4; and in 1875, $103.01,
r $8.65 per mouth. vJry fr m
•1 to SSO per month.
The total disbursements of the Ten
don Bureau during the last fiscal year
vere $20,683,116.63, leaving a balance
from the appropriations of $371,883.31,
chich has been covered into the Trus
try. The appropriations for the current
isial year were : For army pensions,
-29,500,000, and fur navy pensions, f 's*)-
•00. The Commissioner is of the opin
on that unless there is some further
iberalizing legislation hy Congress, an
ippropriation of $29,000,000 will 1 esutti
ieut for the payment of pensions for
he next ti- -al vear.
HO H TO FA Y THE DO' TO/
There are few persona who have not
iad occasion to express sentiments of the
irofouodest disgust at the unexpected
•ost of medical attendance; there are still
ewer, probably, who have reflected that
he existing basis of remuneration fur
•rofessional services i as absurd in it
elf as it is unfair to l>oth patient and
•hysician. Whether, as in Kngland, a
eeis paid down at each visit, or, as in
Vmerira, the doctor send* in a trades
nanlike bill, the expense is proportion
■d, not to the benefit received, but to
he number of visits made;so that whilst
it is the patient's desire to get well
juirkly, it is to the doctor's interest to
■seep him ill a long as possible. To the
redit of the medical profession, let us
iffirm our belief that the instances are
very rare in which even the poorest
loctor is swayed by such base motive;
>til the temptation and the opportunity
ire sell-evident. Setting these aside,
moreover, the present system of pav
nent offers a premium to incompetence,
nasmuch as the greater the skill of the
•hysician—i. e., the fewer visits he
makes to accomplish a cure—the small
•r his recompense; whilst the bungler
who spins out his attendance with a
mistaken diagnosis and inefficacious
reatment is all the richer for his igno
rance. Again, it is not only possible, but
it frequently happens, that in a singh
visit a doctor may save a life which 1
would certainly have been lost without
his aid ; whilst in another case of tedi
ous but not dangerous ailment lie may
have to make a score of routine visits,
not one of which taxes his highest skill
jr professional resources. From the pa
tient's point of view, the former of these
-ervices is vastly more valuable than the
latter; but inexorable custom decrees
directly otherwise. Precisely how a
juster plan of remuneration is to he
framed, is matter for much deliberation
and discussion. Terhajuf the Mongolian
method of paying the doctor while one
is well and stopping his salary during ill
ness would be practically most advan
tageous to the patient. But it Is evident
that professional skill brought to bear
upon the saving of life and the relief of
suffering ought not to IK? estimated, like
manual labor, by the time employed,
but rather by the result achieved and
the gravity of the occasion ; and, to con
tinue the industrial comparison, we be
lieve that it would lie better for all par
lies concerned if the business part of
medicine were computed "by the job"
instead of'by the day," with the fur
ther proviso that the more speedily the
job of cure w ere done, the more cheer
fully would most sensible people he will
ing to pay for it.— World.
THIERS AS'D THE MacMAHOSISTS.
London, October 16—4:30 a. m.—The
Morning Echo publishes a special tele
gram from Paris saying that the popu
larity of M. Thiers is causing some tin
easiness to the MacMaliotiists. LTni
vers publishes a significant article re
minding the politicians that all Presi
dential competition has been adjourtd
M. Thiers recently said : "I shall not
seek the suffrage of my-follow-citizen*.
I shall accept tho mandate they may ]
impose on me, hut I shall not seek it.
VI my age one timet prepare for death.
1 believe I have been one of the most
active men of my generation, and 1 am
still in complete possession of my facul
ties, but a time comes w ben the waul of
rest imposes itself on one imperatively.
| 1 hie may attempt a final career. I have
lone it, and am weary, besides, my
studies demand my attention and what
ever activity remain* to me believe
me, the hour of retirement has slrm k,
ind I must now think >f my memoir
It is now forty year* since I began this
arduous task, which 1 have pursued
iirotigh the thousand u>. idents of life
crtain portions of it I have retained in
iiy recollection, hilt none of it is written
except notes winch are devoid of order
>rsuccession, mid now I wish to termi
nate it. That wilt be Uiv testament. A
statesman should have u rule ol lite, for
otitic*., as law, has it principle* and
bar* I have -ought those principles
awl l-v Sieve that 1 have fouud then). 1
, do not, of c. urse, intend to publish tlie-e
studies while 1 live, but 1 ho|te to put
together and determine the principal
/. O i FEA ■>/>s OE nit: IHSKERS.
[loincatlcr, l'u , Examiner. J
I'he Dunkers are bringing their love
(easts of the season to a close. I I.is re
iigi JUS denomination has a large follow -
itig in a number of counties of this State,
auioiig litem Dauphin, Lebanon ami
laincastet The ceremonies of the
Dunkers are very interesting. Any per
-i>u> desirous ofpartieijmting in the cer
emonies of the feet-Wttsliing and the
Lord's Supper is welcomed, but when it
? omes to the sacrament the lhuikcrsare
. lose communicant*, and permit none
*ut members of tin- church to taste of
the wine. Previously to the supper
ouies the ceremony of the feet-washing,
which, it should ln< remembered, does
not difjer materially* from tli.it practised
• -y the Winebrenuariuns. It is not an
ciupty form, such aa might be expected
- by one who never w itnessed it. but a
• feet-w ashing in fact, in which all uictn
-1 Inrs present take part, and such otber
persons as choose may participate. The
vessels used for the purpose are common
wash tubs, which contain a sufficient
puintity of water for the purpose. The
' aantu rof performing the ceremony is
' simple enough. Brother Jones starts
out with a tub and towel, and, going to
K brother Brow n. the latter's feet are* both
. immersed and washed by brother Jones
who puts his hands into the water and
rubs the feet a few times and then wipes
them thoroughly dry with a towel. He
then proceeds in a similar manner to
. two or three others, w hen another broth
i er takes the tub and goes on with the
process, bv which plan all participate,
I one relieving the other, the water being
f thrown out and renewed frequently.
The sexes perform this duty us well as
. that of giving and receiving the kiss of
r brotherly love separately. The broth
. crs wash feet only for the brothers, the
-isters performing the same sen ice only
. for those of their own sex. During the
. performance of feet-w ashing one of the
I teachers discourses on the origin and
significance of the ceremony. After the
I fet t-wasliing lias been concluded all par
• take of the supper prepared for the oc
casion, each one rcceiv ing a share of the
bread and meat and a dish of soup. Af
, ter all are satisfied the sacrament is of
fered, with fermented wines.
THE S A T/O.V.s l; I IPES'.
THE TVXH.ATIIf.IiEK TVKKs WOKE THAN t
• it WE to sf:\n auko.vp—ast.vrthno ex-
Erom Eddru'f Sj.i'-rt l (it ( rlitml, S'r H
In the present condition of our public
att'airs 1 have n-. w <<rd of a partisan char
acter to utter. My pro|j*jtion tiien,
v-ciitlemcn, is this, that the farmer, more
perhaps, than any other class, is inter
ested in the question of luxation, which
ha* been adverted to by the president
of your association. His gains come
slowly and with difficulty. No fortu
nate speculations, no turn ofthe markets,
no exercise of his writs fills his little
treasury. It is toil—honest, patient,
industrious toil—to which alone he can
look for the surplus which at the end of
the year enables him to fill his little
store and to meet the constantly recurr
ing demands ofthe tax-gatherers. FeL
iow -citizens, I had occasion at the l*e
ciniiing of the legislative session last
winter to stutc to the legislative bodies
and to you that the taxes of the United
States for the last ten years followingtlie
war had been |7,OiX.OO() < OGO, or $700,000,•
oi>o a year on an average, for ten years.
Think of it; your national debt is but the
amount of three years' taxation. Think
■fit; you have built in the last forty j
years 76,0<10 milesof railway. The nom
inal amount of their stocks and bonds
might be something near $1,000,000,000,
and the actual coat about $2,500,0hU.01'U.
Fellow-citizens, the whole of this vast
sum expended for these purjmscH is less
than three-and-a-half years'of your tax
es. Try another illustration. You are
very justly proud that you are the great
est gold and *ilver producing nation in
the world. You boast that on your
broad areas of fertile soils you raise
cereals to send abroad to eke out the sup
ply necessary to feed the population of
the Old World. You send forward yotir
grain from every part of the United
States. You send meats, you send
wfheat and corn and cheese. You send
other products of the farm. You send
vast quantities of petroleum, and then
you have one crop the mass of which is
exported, the largest that any nation in
the world ever contributes to the ex
changes of mankind—l mean the cotton
crop, which yields from $200,000,000 to
1280,00ft,000a year foreign exjiorts. Now,
what is the result? When you have
sent forward yotir gold and silver, your
jiotroletim, your wheat and your corn,
your cheese, your butter and meat and
cotton and products ofevery kind; when
you have raked and scraped this conti
nent from the lakes to the gulf and from
the Atlantic to the remote interior, what
have you done? When you have gath
ered together all these products and
paid the cost ofearryingthem to the sea
board—a cost even larger than the origi
nal cost of raising the products—you
have paid ten months of one year's tax
es. In a speech which I made seven
years ago I depicted this condition of
things, and said that while you could
pay what you did during the swelling of
values out of the froth of apparent and
illusory wealth,that when prices should
settle to their ordinary condition, as
they are sure to do, then it would take
not merely your earnings and your in- ,
come, hut would trench upon your capi
tal itself to pay such taxation. And
now, gentlemen, while at that time it i
was difficult to get an audience or find I
ears willing to listen, that change has i
uome—it is upon you. No human con- i
trivance or act of government can pru- I
vent or stay the reaction that results (
from fictitious values. When prices re- I
cede then there settles around us like n ]
dark cloud this weight oftaxution which *
you should have foreseen and averted <
years ago. Follow -cilixcua, I appeal lo |
you, without reference to your party i
character or party affiliations, to Join In I
Ihe demand for the retrenching and re- <
ilrwsing of thcay evila. i
SA V Til DR.VS CIIJKF QJ.Olt 1
Senator Coiikliug iiiukre a gteat no
count of Uieallrged fuel that the ranal
fraud* which Gov. TilJru haa exploded
and whose author* |p' ia liriiigiugtopuu-'
bhiucnt, were coiieeived and initiated
while I >cuiocr.tta had control of the lit
If this ia true, we auV it ia the thief
glory of Gov nideu. There are few
men w ho dare to lay hold of corruption
in their own party, and who presume to
deal with the venality ami peculation of
ita corrupt member*.
t 'f such men Senator Crinkling, we are
'*rry to say, i*iiot one lit* ataiida by
the crimes of men in hia party Grant
and Robeson aud Ruaa t-iiupherd have
always found iu him a defender. Hut
Sam I'iLleu is made of different metal.
Heattaeka and lay* low the public plun
derers of hia own parly, and this is why
the people esteem him and confide in
htm. It is this which gives him a fu
ture, whether in office or out of office,
which may well le envied. Sun.
Stanley has reached 1-akc Victoria aml
is "pushing oii"iu good health and spir
its. It remains to be seen whether there
is any spot on earth which ia secure from
the searchea of Americana and their
lien, lint h-r has purchased a gold mini
- llay >i'lU at eight and nine dollars a i
ton in Erie county, llava to pay double
that ii Centre county.
Applr* sell here from Tic to Jltx'
pi r bushel, according to <|ualily. Potatoes'
Tux SrtaoLKK Hot Nww Voax
The Spinglur II rue of Near York eilyl
lis, the reputation of being the quietest an J
r* riot betel in Gotham It is centrally!
located, easily reached by street cars or,
stage* from all steam boat lines and rail
road depots, thus saving earriage hire t|
its guests. It is kept on the European j
plan. The rates of charges are decidedly! 1
tower than at the larger hotels, while tne
rooms, r, -lauraiil and other accomodation,
cannot be excelled. Passenger. lor New
York will do well to give the Spingler 1
House L'uion Square—a trial.
The corn is nearly all busked, and
farmers realize a splendid harvest.
M s. Alice Kramer of Aaror.sburg,;
who ha* been speechlv.s for nearly two'
gear, was in the mountains north of that'
place with several of her brother, a few
week* ago, and in wandering through ihej
thickets was .cperated from the rest of the
party and got lust. As a* as her ab
sen.e was discovered they began to ca!!,*
expecting her to whistle, (the manner in
which she used to reply) but in place of a
whistle they heard a voice way off telling
them it was her ! They would not go back, |
as they thought it was some person trying .
tu tool them. Finally the voice plead for'
ihciu to come t They vompUtd , and
iniagino their aslonishuiant when ther
came back they found their si.ler with her
t power of speech restored She related
that in stooping, something had got into
her throat which nlmost choked h r. when',
j violent vomiting too* place end in a few'
moments she ejected frem her throat a
j cartilaginous tube about four inches ill
.englh and resembling a scraped intes
tine Since this strange occuranca took
place she ha. enjoyed perfect control oyer
her vi>cal organs.
Here is a matter of local and gener
al importance, taken from the Scientific
American A correspondent asks—Will
galvanized tubing in a bored well be dura
ble? Would the water from such a well
be wholesome ? Ans The use of galvan
ized iron pipes for latr.ily water supply i
not desirable For a short pump, if the
I water is pure, and the precaution is taken
not lo u-e water that has stood long in the
I pipes, perhaps no had effects would result,
j But there have been repealed ezamples of
I poooning from the use of gaivalized iron
I conducting pipe*. Jr. a case at J'uris
j mouth, N. U , a family of four pcrsonsj
were thus poisoned, and Dr. Jackson found
, tour grains of oxide of zinc in the water.
In another case, near Boston, where the
house was piped with galvanized iron
| pipes, one of the young members of the
family died, and a post mortem Milium
lion revealed the presence of oxide of zinc
in the stomach and other organs. Death
: was directly attributed to the use of tha,|
I iiboTe pipes. Thev are made by healing ,
< and dipping the iron pipes in melted zinc. ,
HOW COAL Jti FORMED.
" j The old theory of the foundation of
' coal is thai it was formed from vegc-j
-1 Ution. These forme of vegetation
1 | grew on vast fresh water bogs and
■■. marshes, and on low hills in and
-!around those marahee. In course ofj
centuries the falleu foliage, trunks and
? branches accumulated beneath them
i to a great depth Ry a subsidence of
the laud the water prevailed over all
. the region in which this vegetation
, grew, and sauda, clays and graTels
wire deputed upon it, and thus it
was covered and preserved.
Agaiu the land appeared, and veg
etatiou covered its surface as before,
and in process of time materials accu
mulated for another coakhed. Again
the lands were submerged, aud thus
submergence and emergence, each of,
long continuance, succeeded each
other as many times as there are coal
beds in any region.
A correspondent of the New York
Evening Post says that this theory is
all wrong, and that coal is from the
gas produced by tho decomposition of
the sedimentary lime rock.
The oxygen and hydrogen compos- i
ing water uniting with the carbon of j
the limestone give the component (
parts of petroleum (hydro carbon,) |
bitumen, asphaltum aud coal. These j
guaaes, filtering up through the differ* .
eut kinds of sandstoue, more or less i
npougy under various pressures leave 1
a residuum of carbon aud hydrogen j
behind, united, in the shales directly i
under the sand rock, in tbe various 1
proportions to form the substances j
named above. i
~ , i
To an acf, approved the first day May ;
one thousand eight hundred and sc- <
venty-three, entitled "An Act to '
amend and consolidate (he several -
acts relating to game and game fish." (
SECTION 1. Be it enacted, &c.,Tha( 1
the first section of said act be amend- J
id so as to read as follows, namely : ,
That no person shall kill or pursue, in :
any port of this state, any elk, or wild *
deer, save only from the first day of ,
September to the first day of Decern- I
her in any year. No person shall
have iu his or her possession, or offer
for sale, or transport, any elk, or wild
deer, or fresh venison, save only from
the first day of September to the first h
day of December, in any year. No y
person shall, at any time, kill any
fawn when in its spotted coat, or have <1
the fresh skin of such fawn in his or R|
her possession. No persou shall pur
sue any elk or wild deer with di gs, iu
any part of this state, or shall kill, iu
the water, any such elk, or wiid deer,
or fawn, which has been driven there- v
to bv dogs. No person shall, in any P
part of this state, set any trap, or any
oilier device, at any artificial salt lick, it
or other place, for the purpose of trap- j}
ping any oik, door, or fawu, and cxlrli
or kill the same, except for consump
tion in his or her family ; anv person
offending against any of the provision*
of litis aecl on, *hall he deemed guilty
of a miadeitiexnor, aud aball bo liable
to n penally of fifty dollar* fur each
elk, wild deer, or fawn, to killed, pur
I sued or trapped, or freeh elk, wild
I deer, or fawn akin had :u hi* or her
'pis-cssim. and tuny he proceeded
j iguiiiHt iu hii) county of the shitt
,\ !hii-iii he may l>c til It Bled, hiving
llic same tu hi* or her posst-sainu:
( JVocu/ed huuever, 1 hat any person
may .-ell, or have in his or her posses
sion, the elk or wild de<-r aforesaid
between the first day of 1 Iftvialier iu
f any year and the first day of Februa
ry next following, without liability to
the penalty lu tein tuipoacd : /Yuen/
ed, lie shall prove that such game, il
killed in this state, was killed within
the time allowed by this act, or was
killed outside of the limits of this state
an I ut some place wheie the law did
uot prohibit such killing. Ihig* pur
suing elk,or wild deer, or fawns, may
be killed by any person ; and any c< u
alable, or other town official, may kill
any dog that habitually put sues elk,
wild deer or fawns, and the owner of
such dog .hail l>e liable to a peua ty
01 ten dollars for each elk, wild deer
or lawns, killed by such dog ; /Vend
ed, That this act shall be so coin tru
ed us uot to change or alter the act to
to which it iv a supplement, nor !•
change or alter any supplement there
to, except only as to the time during
: which il shall be iawftil tu kill or pur
sue any elk, or wild doer, iuauy way.
; pull of this slate.
,i Approved —The ISth day yi
j March, A. P. 1875.
! The democratic defeat in Ohio it after *l>
'.iuebaone that the Republicans J*. nut
' crow over much It was a mighty cluat
A few days ago the wife of Michael
.Shaffer, re.iding atuul ill's* mile, we.t ot
Luthursburg, Clearfield county, commit
led suicide by tipping out hei bowel,
with a butcher knife, whi o under tempo
rary inssnity. After the committed the
' fatal cut ill* jumped on the porch roof, end
'from ihottco to the ground, aud ran sever
al rod* from the heuio, where the sank
j down and expired in a few moment*.
A \V liliamsport boy was killed recently
m a struggle with another boy, hit head
! (Miking the udga of a hoard walk.
VIRGINIA CITY. NEW, NEARLY
Ten Thousand Person* Without Shel
i San Francisco, Oct (VM -10 a. in A
' later dispatch from Virginia City, just re
ceivrd at the office of the Consolidated
Virginia mining company here, tat* :
"Virginia City, north o! Taylor street,
l it all burned Oar mills and w -rk. are
! all gone The fire is still raging. The
fire engines arc useless there being no wa
11 SO a. m.— The V irginia city fire is now
1 control, haying apparently burnt it
♦clfout. All the ilty north ofSmith ttreet
is destroyed. The burned .••lion includes
' the principal business | art of the place
1 Temporary telegraph offices are being
The fire broke out abi ut daylight in a
1 dwelling .-n A street, near Taylor, a point
1 in the southwestern limit ef the business
and thickly settled portion of the city. It
' spread rapidly eattwar-l towards the tvine
in Sihiph ate situated Works and mills god
several prominent mines, and reaching a.
- far a* F street northward, the fianies cross
ed I*nion and Sutton Greets, covering a
' ipace of about ten blocks. As the fire
• worked up C street the offices -T the Terrl
' torn! Enterprise endJChruaicl* were de
slrgyed. Piper's opera house was the
> next in flames and il became* evident that
' the railr.-ad depot *n J the hoisting works
'of the Consolidated Virginia nun**
were in danger. Tbe wster supply a>
inadequate and the rngir.es of litlla
ue. o resource >i bad la blowing up
buildingt. It vai 100 lata, however and in
• frw minutes ibe Jsp<l and hoisting work*
were in Sam*#. Wiie latter ware recently
completed at an expense ol erera! hun
dred thousand dollar*, and war* the finest
on the Comslock lode. Continuing to the
north and oast the partially completed
mill of the California mine and the Con
solidated Virginia c;ill ware oon in
larur*, which spread atill further north to
the (Jpbir hoUlittg work*,; destroying
them alto, which i* about the limit of the
destruction in that direction. The fire dy
ing out for want of fuel from Taylor
street, near which the fire originated, it
spread southward against tha wind, de
stroying the branch office of tbo Uank of
California, Well*, Fargo A: Co.'* express
office and ererytbing else in it* line. At
this point the Gould A Curt y work* were
in imminent danger, but were fortunately
a*ed. In ebort, nearly the entire business
portion of tbe town i* in ashes. Hotels,
churches, county buildings, newspaper
telegraph and express offices are all swept
sway. Over 10,000 persons are made
bomele*'. Tbe wind is piercing, and
much tuflering is anticipated before tem
porary shelter can be prepared.
Atj BG \ VTI A N*P RI NCF.SS BURIED.!
The Magnificent Funeral of the Fa
vorite Daughter of the Khedive.
From the Cologne (ia:etU.
The Princess* Ilanom Zeinub—o;;lv 1*
years of age- a favorite daughter of the
Khedive ot Egypt and wife of Ibrahim
Pasha, died recently in Alexandria of ty
phus fever following shortly after her con
finement. The Khedive and his family, I
ss well as his guest, the .Sultan of Zanzi
bar, and the whole city of Alexandria!
wero much disturbed bv the sad event, and j
he theatre was closad for three days. The
body was taken to Cairo the same day and
uluc'ed in the lfair-el-Mij palace. An im-'
manse concourse followed the body to the
lepot in Alexandria, and hundreds ofj
.housands of lira were distributed among 1
he poor people. The interment took!
dace in tha ltilah 'mosque cn tha follow-j
ng morning Twenty-four bullocks, |
hirty camels, and twenty wagonsjwer# in j
he funeral procession. These animals
were laden with bread, dates, cooked
neals and vegetables ; the wagons carried
-asks o( water and ot syrup, and'aU along
be route distribution of the provisions v.-as
nado to the poor, Kunuohs, meantime,
hrew 4'iC.COO pieces of silver ooln to tbe
teople who throngad the street. Three
housend priests, some clad in rich vest
nents of gold and silk, others half naked.
r ollowed the wagons, repeating prayers as
hey marched, and clapping their hands.
Vfter them came the family of the poor
roung Princess and tha high officials of
lata, and than the coffin, borne bv officers
if rank. Behind this walked three eu
luchs, bearing on golden shovels copies of ,
(oran, to be buried with tbe deceased. ,
Hie coffin WHS of simple, rough-hewn
rood, and tlm corpse was sewn up in a ,
inen cloth. Upon the coffin were placed (
ha jewels of the princess, worth n million
nd a half dollars. Alter the burial the ,
iriasts slaughtered the twenty-four bul
ocks before the mosqu**. roasted them, and (
to them up. Tha priests remained for
ivan days in the neighborhood of the (
rave to pray for the suuiaf the departed. t
'he Khedive wait to overcome with grief t
nit he could not receive any visits of con
On iW, in Haines twt>., of consumption, J
loward, son ol* John lloman, aged 26
On tha 22nd. near Jacksonville, An- a
row, Son of John and Serah Korraan, <•
ted 17 days. 1
On the 28th ult, sst the residence of the
ride's parents in Norristown, Pa. bv Kov.
. J. Wed del. assisted by Iter. I). M. ,
folf.ltev.L Krvder Evans of Pottstown, J;
a, to Mis* Ella V. Longaker.
On tbe 28th, at the Lutheran parsonage
i Hublersburg, by J. A. Bright, Mr. J.
. Bradley of Mileaburg, to Mist Annie
ckley of near JBellefonte. |
Ii MR. MOODY.
u Hi* Lt Sunday in Northfio'd.
* Mr. Moody said ha would speak upon s
part of the Ullilh versa of the third rlmp
} tar ot Genesis .-—"Where art thou ?"
I bw Sermon.
r. Th* qu**tion asked of man after thi
tall, not where is thy neighbor, where ii
tl this man or that man, hut where art tln.u
. r Ido not know as ever 1 was in appla t
( | where people lived so much on una kiiuJ
of food as in Northllrld. That is on smut
' one wist * fault You will nev*r get fat oi
g Glial food. It is poor food for tlia soul
\N hat alt) others' faults to tliee ? Wedt
| nut coma hetoreGoJ in familiar, but, uui
I'; by one, weitiutl past up to linn. Now
l-;ask yourselves Ihesn ouastiont Whers
J.am 1 ? \\ ho am 1 ? here am 1 going
Ito ? 1 havo talked with some here wiu
" j think they have wo hereafter If a mat
I j thinks he it no belter than oxen, I nnghl
(| iat well preach lo the oaeil. It it little ac
. - unt what the people in the town think ol
I you, but It It est great liupoitabc* how you
ll' r'and in the sight of f lod Whem art thou -
Ii! N'o sooner had (he news reached God thai
! Adam had fallen than down cam* God.
*jt-d wa the saekor. Adam ought to bavt
* r'Sek. He i-ught to hare cried up and
,| down Eden, "God! wbwr* art thou t' Bui
it wa the voice of grace, the voice ufOod.
I doubt if Adam lias ever had a son whe
has uot heard IL Down the age* it has
L C nil*.
1 Where mo I ?
~ Like an auluiiiii leaf or a weaver * shuttle
I .itf life will looti be gor.e, but where am
1 ? There are three claaset here this after
) iiwii that I wish lo sjreak to They who
l profess Christ, those who have wandered
iwey, and tlior* who never ttmJe a proles
•ion. Professing Christians, ask your
'* -elver now, what sir \ou doing for God Af
-0 ler twenty year* of Christian profession 1
, have learned one thing, a man it either ■
great stumbling block r he is a help. He
oust l> doing good or evil. There it nc
y neutral ground. W hen the devil wants to
do a work he goes to a Christian. Eaten
' liuis high \V lien h* wanted one to con
- -iciun thrill he got Cniaphax ; when lu
w-ntrd a man to betray Him he got adit
,j i|de ; When he w anted a man to deny
H.tu begot l'cler Thitguestiun which 1 ask
vou to a*k youfsnlve* cuums noma tome
I am about to leave you. I have been hen
Ii wo month. Have 1 done all I might ? ]
>1 think pot. 1 wish 1 might have beet
more faithful 1 might have won mori
soul* Let the thought come home to you
have you been a vessel fit for the Master'i
' use ? Think of the luxury of winning .
>1 soul to Christ. A teacher in Kur pc oner
[. came to me and raid she had left her cla.i
1 for thai afternoon. There were only fout
* or fii* little boy* in it—only * trifiiu*
>• w--rk My friend*, a little low-headed
, boy in your class may be a Martin Luther
j There may be a reformation Lumbering iri
h s brratl. Would lo God (he slumbering
Church of G-rd would awake. We should
k ee a reformation The Church of G-d in
action ! what a blessed tight. 1 find
here are totii* here who object to ths
- work at.d methods, even among profex*
-1 ej Christians. In England, a young man
came into our uieelinet who had been *
giuhler. He had gambled away £<£,OOC
rteihng But his mother had a prejudn •
against so-called special meetings and. al
though her ton was converted and told hu
y last hortit, stopped gambling and led
many of bit old associate* alto to Christ,
yet she was so full of predjudic* that.
| though the wst a professed Christian, the
did m-l with to hear hiui 101 l ol hi* reform.
O that God would crush out this preju
. dice of professed Chr titans ' Lot ut say.
"Work, Lord, at Thou wilt" A lather
went en-* with bis liitle child inl • the
d wood* and laid himself down under a trn
and went to sleep The child sprinkled
!avc*over ihc father in piay, and after a
while wandered away. The father awoke
* and Called for his child, but it was no
e where to be seen or heard. In his search
he raine t. a precipice, and a' ■ t he
' saw hit child, all mangh-d and dead 11c
rushed to its side and wildly aecu ed him
n self of the murder lor having slept. What
t ,a picture' While Christians sleep their
.jchiidreu wander over the precipice of tin
'"'Profes-vd Christians who object to meth
tjod* called ritual methods, ask youtxelv<->
. this question,
g Are You -Sumiing in God* Way*?
| You ate opposed to God'* work. Ths
a time will come when y u wiii regret i
; There it no noutra! ground ; you are eith
" ' r opn-ting the cause of Christ or helping
"lit. Pause now and ask yoursci-ex,
It "Where am J?" And if there are any
lf iher* wdrking against God, may U* con
. vict them of their sin now No one doei
" ;uore harm than the backslider Is tberi
i*, any reason for hit act ? It be ever happy '
s.I never knew one to be. There is no re*'
B j*on why you shoulj t;ul C-.Ul* back l<
H-> d The.a it bread on -ugh and to spar*.
nl you ever think what the Pr.-d.gai losl
i- while away ? \> hjr, he lost food, cloth
. in |l- health, the love of the father— *vry
-1 thing Backslider, you wen: from God,
' God did not go from y-u. Th* tbortesl
>1 war back i* too be-t ; the quickest way tc
:s jUike Before they ha 1 rgiitoaut in Chlea
)t go ti<* sarniers bn.ughi in their crops in
a-agi-nt One* a farmer s*nt hit son into
" lb* i ity to tell grain and b* did not return,
e The father went to th* cilv and found Ins
p son had he*:, into a gambling house ai.d
lost all. had Tr. told th* horse and wag
c on and gambled them away. Th<n, in
'•* f'.esd of c->inp t"*rk tu his father, he
y thought it LiSt to run away. Did the
father let bim go ? No He arranged hit
business and followed hit son over lo tin
kt Pacific coast. He preached in n church,
e telling the story of hi* losl boy. The boy
j was there and heard it He cam* lo his
lather. Hi* father would hear no word ol
V apology, he was to rloj Jo £; hiul hack
'• bear lihrlstiank. prsft-lor any bacsiliders
o hers tonight O. wanderer, leave the dark
_ fountains of tin and como back 1 Un*
hing iiiases me tad to leave Nortbflelu,
* while tome aro almost persuaded. 1 Could
- leave with a light heart if you would coins
,r to Christ. 0, sinner wher* art iheu ? It
l ( the righteous scarcely are saved, where
shall the sniner appear T The li,jt T**r
' ha* be*j. thg uo*i solemn yedr of my life.
>f I am in Iho middle of life, at the top ot the
i hill where wo turn to go down. Some are
, here alto whom 1 would liaeto ask lo look
lOver your past life. Halt of life it gone
'Who** are you tonight? Are you on
y God's side? llava you any hope' How
many times bat God called you ? Some
of u* look down upon gra • cards where is
'•' * mother's grays, (-1 * cnild'd whom you
rJ promised to prepare to meet in heaven.
,t Have you kept the pfomise? All along
up the pathway of life are tombstone*, by
.he tide of which we have promised to
0 strive for heaven. Another U'.ing, th# ter
* nion preached ten years ago that affected
you then docs not now. It that your con
dition ? Look toward the fool ut the bill.
. [Tberui.iay be |h# tr.roud and o- ffin wait
ing lor you sooner than you think. Ask
yourteii where are you ' llave you a hope
* in God ? If not, do not leave this house to
night without it There art three
Step to the Lust World.
. First neglect pf Christ. ijou*e**y .• '"What
H have 1 done? ' Well, suppose you have
not done anrthing ? Many are cut off ai
' that step Th* second step is, refusing
* IGhriat. They had not taken that step first.
but now tbey hare O, how *ad ! Hut
' the last step i* sadder, despising—when
"!you say you despite this religion, this Bi-
I'ble. Eome may go away and mock, but
*ll I c*n say it I hope God will prtt the
?! text home to jovtr haarl*. Wher# are you?
|i Is ;t to lake seats here ana criticise that
| you come to these meetings ? Can you af-
L ford te do that? There it nothing more
Jifor Go-1 to do. ll* i* reconciled. Why
'.not accept them now 7 An Engli*hm*n
; had a petted only son ; hit tathar was an 1
j gry with him, and said be wiahed lie
! would leavo home. The hoy taid he
'! would, and never return till hi* father
' tent for him. Hut hit mother did not give
j him up, but tried all her life to reconcile
! thetn. On her deathbed she asked ene
' thing. tl)at he should send lor her boy
' The haughty said he would aend
in her name. "So," th* said, 'he would
! never come to." At last he sent for him,
and the buy came. But the father would
not recognize him. Tho mother spent her
dying strength in trying to recocilc tlicm'
l in vain. Finally, putting the hands of
each t>geih. r, #ho died. They looked at
. the dead bony and their eyes met, and
ther*. over that bodv, they became recon
' cited. In one thing this' illustration does
r not hold good. Don't think that God it
angry with you. God stands heroto-uight
saying . "U sinner, I am reconciled lo you;
will voi^not he reconciled to Me?" And
th# moment you are, there is joy in heav
As Mr. Moody, who had spoken
throughout in a trembling voice clo-ed his
appeal, very many were weeping all over
the church. He extended the Invitation
lo all to ii*<> that wanted lo be prayed for,
and twenty-fiva arose at once. Suggesting
that the young converts alto rise, a great
ENDORSED BY THE HIGHEST MU
SICAL authorities throughout the world
as THE BEST. I>. K. BE ATT Y, Propri
etor, Washington, N.J. |
UNION SQUARE, N. Y.
A SKI.KI'T HRSTrt.asSHUTKI.nI Iks hssrt u1 •
tbo oltn • ouavntnt lo at) pUo<> of buftlneM, cburt h- <
th*EtrM, •U. Hltfti ud cur# !•&■ tha diMtm
for *lUt6fttu)>nat pier*, ferrlmi End railroad depots. 1
Uitosts ftad a iuor qutot, uomforUblo *nd luiurlona |
"homo" ot Iho Npinclor for 1m money than ot tho;*
lartfor Urate lost hulls. KloffantJy furnlshod room* ; '
fl.ou por day upwards Carrlafio htro Is sovod as
Juion Squsro lo ooslly roochod i y street cars or sto 1
gas J.F. i liUaT. Proprietor. 1(
tf —pi lm *
II <> ItriNIXOKIt A. C. MCBSItn
OEININGER & MUSSER.
The old, reliable |>laca, where
Couch oi f
and other marble
work 1. made, in tin* very Lot *tyle, arid
upon reasonable term*.
MT Thankful for putt favors, we re
ispcctively sol fit (lie patronage of Of
.Shorn, East of Bridge, Millheiill, Pa.
Apr.B. jr .
Ho! for Sussman's!!
Jual opviad in lii* new quarter* in
A LARGE STOCK OF
All kinds ot
Ltrlfcsr & 3hc>* fl/uli/j^tl
Shoemakers call and see SLSs'dA
for cheap stork.
BUYS AND SELLA
CLOVER AM) TIMOTHY SEED
dec '4. l-f. ___
FOUNDRY & MACHINE SHOPS
The under.igucu uvin- * n posses
sion of iho above clabli.liaifllt, revpect
[lully inform the public that the tame will
be carried on by them m all iu branches
They manufacture the CKLEUti/i 1 ED
TRCK BLI E CORN PLAN It. ii, lire
beat now made.
horse powers thebbing ma
CHINKS A SHAKERS. PLOWS,
STOVES. OVEN DOORS, KETTLE
PLATES, CELLAR URATES PLOW
NHKAR> A MILL GEAR) Got eve
ry de.cripUou, in short their Foundry i>
complete in every particular.
Wo would call particular attention to
our EXCELSIOR PLOW, acknowl
edged to be tbe bet Plow now in use.
shifting in the huatu for two or three hor
We aUo manufacture n new and impror
cd TRIPLE UKAREb HORSE POW
ER, which ha* been used extensive!v in
the northern and western States, an J has
taken precedence over all others.
We are prepared to do ail KINDS OF
CASTING from the largest tu tie small
est, and have facilities for doing all kinds
f IKON WORK such a FLA NINO
rUKNING. BORING, Ac
All k'nds of repairing done on short no
VAN PELT & SHOOP,
janSl-ly. Centre Hail.
BEAT I'V PIANO:
SOOTHER PIANO FORTE ha. attain
ed the same popularity
; Circular, b. F. BEATi'Y. \Ywiling
ton. Now Jersey.
at bia olablLkmcnl at Centre llall. keep#
on hand, and tor ale. at the most retton#-
* Spring Wagons,
and vehicle* of every dctcriptipn made to
order, and warranted to be made of the
bet teaaoned material, and by the tt,oi
ikillcd and competent workmen. T-cr#or,
wanting anything ip hi, lipe arc re<juo*te.:
to cajl and 'egataine hit work, they will
find it not to be excelled (or durability an<*
wear. may Blf.
LEVI *ll UK4l'.
NOTARY PUBLIC, SCRIHXKR AND
CENTRE HAL ?4.
Will attend to adtninLtyrlftg tiath*. Ac-
of Qced>. Ac. writing Ar
ticle* of Agreement. Uwdi. Ac, mavlo
CO M BIN ES E V ERY IMI* ROY £MEX T!
KNOWN. iiunn for Circu-i
lar. Addreu D. F BEATTY. Wtib-I
Ingten. N. J.
C. T- At***ianftt' C~M.' liow kkT
ALEXANDER A BOWERS. AU>
ney* at-Law. Bcilufonte, 1"*. Specia!
attention given to Collection*, and Or j
phar>' Court practice. May be coMuitcil
in Oerman and Engluh. Office in Gar
man'* Building. my 'JB '74 t. j
j yil. A J. OUNIHIRF
Is still located at Pine Grove Mill* and
is now prepared to travel lo the home* ol
I patient* at a distance and render any de
sired service in hi* line, in the bn*t man
ner, of best quality and at rwuor.able
rates. Insertion of r."w dentures made a
I specialty. JWrA * itraeted without pain.
1 SI Jan H
■j A t'LOTTS
j Celebrated Golden Tongue
i PARIOH ORG A N S
, sro ranked by eminent musicians and dis
tinguished men of honor throughout tbcj
world as the leading PARLOR ORGANS
now in use.
An exoelent Organ forthoChurch. Hall,l
, Lodge, Sabbath-school, as well as the par
N. B.—Special rales in this case, at an,
An offer : Where we have no agents we
will allow any one the ag<-nl's discount in '
order to have this wonderful musical pro
ducing instrument introduced.
No oilier Parlor Organ has attained to!
the same popularity.
Send stamp for price list and a list of
. testimonials. Addre-s :
BBATTY A PLOTTS,
Washington. Warren County, N. J.
At Potter's Mills.
1.. 11. ■'ENTIRE.
Domestic Dry Goods.
Ladie's Dress Goods
of every description, embracing all the
New Stylos in the market. Also,
Paints, Oils, and Varnishes.
IEH r. GLOVES,
CLO THING, ( AS I MERES.
CARPETS. OILCLOTHS. ROOTS, .
SHOBS, GROCERIES ,f PROVISIONS
ol every description, all of which will be
sold at very low rates for CASH or its
equivalent Don't forget the place, come
and see us anyhow, if you don't buy. No
trouble to show goods.
Country Produce Taken in Exchange
for Goods. 6my om,
KtfATTV P| Ahui
Dill A 111 Ih #pii.uw r *
every improvement in tune with powei
and itre.it durability, end ha* received
the uiM|ualiiied endurtemetiU of ilia high
est Musical authorities lor tu Marvellous
• Klrnuruiiiary richness of Tone, having
NO KUI'KUIoU IN THE WORLD.
Large • la* 7| Octave*, overstrung Ha**,
lull iron i'miMi', French Orand action,
Fr t Desk, Carved IVdat,Nolid Rosewood
duuldings, Ivory Key Front, Capped
Hummers, a Gratfe Treble, Ac., Ac, Ac.
Weight when bosed over One Thousand
l'ound* _ Liberal discount to the trade
Agent* Wanted—finale or female.)
*A Mend stamp lor Circular. Address
tt "' K " ,J froprielor, D *.NIEI. F
IHSA'ITY, Washington, Nnr Jimjr.
CENTRE HALL, FA.
I he undersigned ba* opened a new a*-
(■l'iiihiHNfti, at hi* new liiopi for tbt
iUfcllilfuclU! it of
& Spring Wagons,
Mlxiukn akh NLKII,
Plain i* Faict
of a very description .
All vehicle* manufactured by him
are warranted to render eaUifactien, and a*
equal to iy work done eieewhere.
He ue* none but the b*t material,
and employ* the uot *kiilfui workmen
Hence they Salter them.elve* that then
work ean n<>t be c elled for durability
Order* from a distance promptly Attend
ed to, ,
Come and eiamine my work before
'• on tract in g elsewhere.
All kin<i*o| iU:|Niriug done.
V KW GOODS AM) NEW TRICKS 1
IIIUII HA TIIS RUBBED OUT
(joode nt Old Fashioned Price*.
At tbe Old Mat.4 of
M *. H OU'.
Would respectfully inform tbe World uu
the real of mankind, that he iu*
jut* opened out and i* coat tar.' 'y
receiving a large atock of
GOODS OF ALL KI&Lt
which ha i* offering at H." 5 very UT
DRY ROODS alio
Prinu, Muslin*. Opera Canton*. and Well!
Flwaeli. Ladies I)re** (iuodi, tuck u
Detain*. Altaea*, Poplin*. Kmprca* Cloth
Sateens. Tanic-ue. together with full
stock of everything usually kept in the
DM Good* Una.
which he hat determined to 101 l very
cheap, consisting of
A full *iock, coiuitiiyi jwrtuf Indict and
CbiMrcfi't Maiii< J Hie. Collar*. Kid
glove*, best ouality i!k and Li*le thread
Glove*, Hood*, Nubia*, Breakfast ihawla,
H ATS & CAPS,
A full assortment of
Men'* Boy * and Children'*
of the latest style and best.
Beady made. tluiee *eleetion of Men'*
and Bay'tci the newest styles and mo*!
BOOTS & SHOES,
J. 0. PKININGEV
I A new, o-'inplete Hardware Store hat
been opened by the undersigned in Cen
tre Hail, where ho i* prepared u> tell all
iind* of Building and House Furnishing
Hardware, NaiU. Ac.
Circular and Hand Saw*, Torino* tsaw*.
W ebb Saws, Clothes Hacks, a fill! assort
ment of Glass and Mirror Plafe Picture
! Pri me*. S; Ae*. Felloe*. and Hub*, table
; Cutlery, lain i 11, Spades and Forks,
I.oek, Hinges, Screw*. Sash Spring*
Hone-Shoe*. Nails, Norway Rod*, On*.
Tea Bells, Carpenter Tool*, Paint, Vara- 1
Picture* frarnod l b. ItHl ttyle.
Anything not on bond, ordered upon
"4rHuiiiii|br, l! <v}i nffrred chctp
Tlielranger Store 1
CASH AND PRODUCE FOR
j SHORT CREDIT ii SHORT PROFITS.
Spring Mill* bat eatabiubed a tlor* to sail!
the limM, and bat a complete tlock of
BOOTS A SHOES,
I FISH. SALT.
DRUGS. SPICKS, OILS.
It) *h<>rt a lull me of
; EVERY THING FOR LESS PRICES
COME AND JUDGE FOR YOUR
SELVES. • !
VBW HARDWARE STOKE.
J. & .). HARRIS.
No. A HROCKKRHOFF ROW
A new ami complete Hardware Star*
hat been opeucd by the undersigned in
Brockerhofls new building—where they
arc prepared to tall all kinds of Building
•nd House Furnishing Hardware, Iron,
Buggy wheel* In setts, Champion
Clothe* Wringer. Mill Saw*, Circular and
Hand Saw*. Tennon Saw*. Webb Saw*.
Ice Cream Freezers, Bath Tuba, Clothe*
Hacks, a full a*orttuci.l of Glass and
Mirror Plate ol all sires, Picture Frames,
Wheelbarrows, Lamp*. Coal Oil Lamps,
Belting, Snok.s, Felloes, and Hubs,
Plow*. Cultivators, Corn Plows, Plow
Point*. Shear Mold Board* and Cullivi.-
tor Teeth, table Cutlery. Shovels, Spades
and Forks? Lock*. Hinges. Screws. Sash
Springs. Horse-Shoes. Nails, Norway
Hods, Oils, Lard, Lubricating Coal,
Linseed. Tanners. Anvils, Vices, Bellows.
Screw Plates, Blacksmiths Tools, Factory
Bell*, Tea Bdls, Grindstones, Carpenter
Tools, Fruit Jars and Cans, Paint, Oils,
Varnishes received and for sale at
i'inc- r > Hw-tf .1 A .1 I! A KRIS.
AGENTS WANTED! (Male or Fe
male.) to take order*. D- F. BKATTY,
Washington, New Jersey.
0. F. BHKRRIFF. J.r. MILLER
Keystone Pal era & Model Works
J. F. MILLER & CO.
(PATENT OFFICE & EXPERIMEN
TAL MODELS OF
j/ li OX. WOOD OR BRASS,
MADE ON SHOUT NOTICE.
''>7 Water Street, and 8 0 First Avenue,
Office with J. B. Sherriff A Son, Works,
3d Floor. lapr.y.
j jjTl 8.0. GUTELIUS,
Offers his professional services to the
public. He is prepared to perform all
operations in the dental profession.
Mr-lie is now fully prepared to extract
teeth absolutely without pain. myß-78-tf.
KEATTY '' A8 0
i i-Q-Send stamp for full information.
Price List, Ac., Ac. D. F. BEATTT,
WMhingtos, S J.
tOJt FAMMUt* AND ALL OTHERS
for foreign a domestic
DBY GOODS, NOTIONS,
READY MADE Clothing
DRESS MOO I>S,
BOOS* A HI OIS,
HATS, CAPS, BOOTS Jt SHOES
• LVTIILMj, All, UOIID
ARD FARO* ARTICLES
- and ia now prepared to accomodate a -
on old cuatomeia, and to welcome ...
new ones who mar f. Tor him i,,
their patronage.. f} e f wl , ,„ fc in w ,
tog that he can please the moat faeti<
oua Call and see.
p a I S, AA S ooook,ihkim *B
r. K-Mr, HuMnrian atill continue
to deal in
LEATHER AND SHOE-FINDING*
and TIMOTHY BRKDB.
in the old room, where he mar alwav
be found. 12ap.tf.
determined to meet
the popular demand for Lower
rrice. retpecifully call the attention of
the public Uihi* lock of
Z" l"d. Designed
for the people end the time*, the
•ergctt acd muti varied and tuaplei# at
Saddle*, Harueta, Collar*, BridJea,
urevery description and quality : Whip*,
•nd in everything, complain , g&.
claw establishment, he now offer* at price*
which w*U *uit the tune*
JACOB PINO LB, Centre H.l|
Stoves! Fire! Stov'si
At Andy Reeamau'a, Cenu. **_;!, at
latest and heat atovaa out, be ha* last
r to Inrgelotof
Cook Stovea, the Pioneer Cook,
tha Ed i pee Coolr,
the Reliance Cook
PARLORB-Thc Radiant Light. *elf-f
der, Gat Burner, Nation* !£„
| •Jewell. **
TIN AND SHEETIRON WARE
STOVE PIPE SFOITIM
All kind, of re P .irlng dole.H. £
Altrey.on hand *
Frnit Can*, of a| Bi*
All work iw.rra.ted and charge, r^uor
I he elegant New Room*, Spring street
ff? 1? band a cpiendid aeaortaent o
, HOI .sE FIBN'ITCRE from the com
moaet to the most elegaat.
CHAMBER SETS, PARLOR SETS.
SOFAS, CHAIRS. BEDSTEADS
WOOL MATTRESSES. HAIR MAT
and anything wanted in the line of hi
business—homemade and city work. Al
so, ha* mad* a speciality and keep* or
hand, tbe largest and ftfaeu <tock of
r WALL PAPER
. Qo>>d* told at reasonably r*[„ whole*®
. St^LSLu"'-' Hbut
J. ZELLEB A SON
| No 6 Brockerhoff Row, Bellefoute.fg
, lhralrrwlu l>rugw.< hemicala
Perfumery. Fancy Good a Ac,
Pure Winn* and Liquor* for medica
purpose* always kept. may fl. 72.
! 0 ENTRB HALL
Furniture Rooms. 1
KZR t KBI B BINE.
respectfully inform* the citiaen* of Cbntr
county, that he has bough t out the old
tand of J. O. Deininger. and bat reduce <*
the price*. They have constaatly oa hand
and make to order
TABLES, Ac.. Ac.
Hoiin MAPB CHLIU* ALWAT* OK Haar. ,
-Their stock of ready-made Furniture in
are* and warranted of good workmanship
and 1* alt made under tbeir own immed
ale supervision, and i* offered at ratet
'cheaper than elsewhere.
Call and see our stock before purchasing
elsewhere. * leb. }y.
Xew Shoe Store !
AT CENTRE HALL.
.They have now opened, and will constant
! iy keep on hand, a splendid stock of new
SHOES. GAITERS. A SLIPPERS, for
men. women and children, from the betl
manufactories in the country, and now of
fered at the
ROOTS and SHOES made to order, npoa
thort notice They incite the people o
thia vicinity to give them a call, a they
will strive to merit a share of their pat
GRAHAM & SON.
Boots, Shoes and
Ladies', Misses' ChfT
drens Fine 6aiters,
All Kinds of Cuakotn Work &hwfc Tea
And Shoe Findings always on band.
20uiay tf Bellafonto, Pa.
if BELLXFOXTI, PA.
Johnson & Son's, proprietors, having
refitted and newly furnished this house are
[now prepared to accommodate
tin the most satisfactory manner.