The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, October 05, 1876, Image 2

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r W Cexxtr* fitporter. ;
.A J. EUKTI .~...8D1T08. |
CENTRE IIAI.L, PB., Oct. 5, 1876*
1 SR— l2 per year, in sdtenrf, 2.60
then notpaid in advance.
Advertisement* XV rer line for tkrvr ti
ertions, and for 6and V 2 months iy spe*
ml eenfmrf.
s■■'' . . ■ -
rein rKKstnxvT:
SAMTJF.L J. TILDEN, of New York.
PAR TVCR rnxstoiEXT :
THOB. A. HENDRICKS, of Indiana.
(.Congress —LEVI A. MACKEY.
JAMES F. WEAVER, Milosburg.
ASSOCIATE jrnoxs :
MAJ. SAM'L FhANK, Miles.
JOHN RtSHSL, of Gregg
To secure the right to vote in Penn
sylvania. all persons must be assessed
two months tafore the election and
have paid a State or county tax (either
will do~ within two years. In case the
tax is paid this year, it must be a month
before the election.
Foreign horn eitixons wishing to vote
next November most take out their nat
uralixation papers a month before the
election. Thcv must a!*o be aw-eased
two mouths previous to the day of vot
ing, and must have paid a tax as above, j
The election w ill tw held on Tuesday j
the 7th day of November.
Wed'say, September t>, is the last day
for being"asaeesed.
Thursday, October 5, is tho last day for
securing naturalixation paiwrs.
Thursday, October 5, is the last day
on which tuxes can l>e paid in legal time
to vote. , „
The above dates should be carefully
remembered and acted ou by all voters.
e ♦ •
1. With a full knowledge of the re
quirements of the law, K. B. Hayes has
persistently neglected to list his proper
ty subject to taxation.
2. lie has for three years made false
oath a* to the value of his property above
his just debt.
3. He has sworn that in ISTt his pro
pertv was worth only |2,5M, when that
rvrtion of it Liable to be taxed turned
4. He has refused for three vears to
list his gallerT of paintings and a dia
mond uiat fell to him as a residuary
1 egat eo—s3,oW.
o. He never paid any money toward
the Fi-rt SteTenson purchase, although
he saT? he did. for the purpose of ex
plaining the remarkable falling off iu
the exhibits of figures from 1873 to
6. He had in 1874-'7o-.76 about ss>,ooo
worth of credit*, in the shape of mort
gages. which he did not list, and, more
than this, perjured himself by swearing
he was not possessed of them.
7. He hail three horses in 1874, and
swore he had but one.
3. He had three watches in 1874, and
swore he had but one.
9. He has had the use of thirtv odd
tbousiind dollars left as bequests bv his
ancle, for which he makes no return.
10. He has disregarded the law, and
made no return to the Probate Court of
Sandt>ky county for the executorship of
his ancle's will
11. In short. Rutherford B. Hayes has
been ruiity offaiee swearing for the jast
three years, and has swindled his coun
try and the State of Ohio out of a large
share of their just revenues.
An official statement shows that the
enormous sum of 15,500,595.93 has been
lost to the Government since 1809.
through the default of officials appointed
by President Grant? YVas there ever a
ruler in the world whose appointments
in a period of seven years turned out BO
many rascals?
There is not a single one of the thiev
ing whisky ring—in jaii or out of it—but
what is for Hayes. Every one pardoned
by Grant—and he has already let ont
several—is a vote made for Hayes.
There is enough of significance in this
alone to show where the buzxards are
and who is to run the administration if
Hayes should be the next president.
The b?sj thieves, Cameron, Chandler,
Kembie, Grant, and all that breed of cats,
are running the Hayes campaign just
now, and none but a blind fool can help
bat see that they would also run the
Hayes administration.
This campaign is yours. It is for your
families, and your action at the polls in
November will give evidence of the fact
whether or not you care more for your
wiTes and children than for mere party.
What is your situation now? If you
have employment, does the mere pittance
you receive for your hard labor suffice to
fffrni. h you with the necessaries of life?
Are yoa able to raise money enough at
the er.d of every month to pay your rent
without depriving your children of
bread ?
Now is the time for action. Let your
voices be raised for a change, let your
votes be cast for a change. Reform is
the watchword, and to effect a reform a
change in administration Is the first
step. Your condition cannot be ma<V'
any worse under the guidance of Uncle
Sammy Tilden than it is to-day, and you
hare the assurance of history that a
change of rulers after a panic always re
stored confidence and brought good
times'in its train.
Can you longer hesitate? Look at
your fellow men, in great numbers, dis
charged every day. Look at Altoona
where the Penn'a R. R. Co. has been
compelled to discharge over fifteen
hundred men within the past two weeks
and the end is not yet. A hard Winter
is approaching, and if the demand for a
change is not ratified at the polls, woe
betide the sufferer. During the past
three years you have hardly made
money enough to keep soul and body to
gether, and if Hayes is elected it will be
but a continuance ofthe present admin
istration, present hard times, and thieves j
in office.
Laboring men, give this matter your
attention! Wives of laboring men enlist
in the fight; pursuade your husbands to
cast one vote for yon and your children.
Give them to understand that they have
voted for party,low wagbsand starvation
long enough.
In his letter of acceptance Governor
Hayes was full of the kindliest senti
ments towards the people of the South,
and promised them that if he were elect
ed, he would make it his especial study
to guard and protect their interests. Yet
Governor Hayesapproves of the employ
ment of this infidel Ingersoll, who goes
roaring about the country "despising
and defying God," cussing and reviling
the South, cursing and abusing South
erners, and fairly exploding for want of
wards to express all the hatred and
malice he feels towards the men who are
again united with us injthe bonds of the
Union. This man, who has about as
much conscience as a bellows, and as
powerfull a command of Billingsgate as
a fishwife, spoke only a day or two ago,
at Gov. Hayes's own home, to an im
mense throng. Gov. Hayes doubtless
listened himself to bid blackguard abuse
ofthoSonth and tho Southern people.
What with his telegrams of affectionate
congratulation to Blaine; his letters to
Grant, which he has not the courage
publicly so avow; his intimacy with
Chandler, and his toleration and en
couragement of this man Ingersoll, the
people are beginning to believe that
they have been right, who have insisted
from the first that the election of Hayes
was the re-election of Grant, and an en
doracment of all the corruption and sec
tional hate of that Administration. Gov.
Hayos may not he a hyjHvrito, but the
people of the South can hardly l>* ex
pectod to believe him anything else.
During the siege of Paris, the tattler
gave out in the great city. A skill
ful chemist invented a substitute made
by chemical process from the fat of ani
mals, and this substitute, called Oleo
margarine, was introduced in tho Pari*
markets. It was not as uiee a- the gen
uine article, but the genuine article was
not to be bad on account of the siege,
and many persona, thinking Oleomarga
rine better than no butter at all, used it
extensively, and the manufacturers made
money by it. When the siege was rais
ed, however, the people of l'aris rvturn
[ d to their Normandy gra-s butter. The
. manufacturers tried to persuade them
■ iko Oleomargarine was a better article,
1 but they preferred to trust the evidence
of their own tongues and noses.
The present attitude of the Republl
• ian party to the question of Reform, is
' clear instance of what may be
Political Oleomargarine, During the
Civ I War and during the process of Re
construction, a majority of the poople of
1 the country supported the Republican
l-sfy as the Parisians ate the Oleomar
garine, not because thev liked it, but be
i- cause they thought that, under the cir
p cumstaucea, they would get no batter.
r There were certain momentous i-.-ues at
stake, which the majority refused to
coniuiilt to the charge of the Deuiocraln
s party. So long as these w ere unsettled
the majority declined to look upon Re
form as a paramount issue.
But all these questions ha> e been set
tled, and Reform alone is to-day ilie
issue. The siege is over, and the people
are at liberty to leave off eating anim..
butter, and return to grass butter ; bui
the Republican party has got rich on tlu
manufacture of its oleomargarine pole
tics, and is not willing to have that
source of profit cut off. Accordingly, it j
is pursuing a course made upofalternatc
attempts to frighten, coece, deceive and
cajole the people into still taking its oleo
margarine Reform, and refusing to take
the genuine article of the Democratic
party. Its bloody shirt outcry means no
more than a denial, in the face of fact
and reason, that the state of siege is
over. Its use of the army at the poll is
simply an attempt to prevent Democratic
Reform from coming in, by violence and
main force ;but only Mr.Carl Sciiurx, we
believe, has had the temerity and assur
ance to claim that the spurious oleomar
garine Reform of the Republican liiug
masters is a more genuine, more whole
' some and better flavored article than
I that of the Democracy. Other cham
pions of Republicanism have despaired
to combat the evidences of taste and
smell; but Mr. £churs is one of those
happy idealists who strain out the evi
dence of the senses in the filter of pure
reason, and get a residuum according to
their wishes of convenient inconse
quence and profitable time-service.
There have been men like him before.
The Vicar of Bray was one.
What party has controlled the affairs
of the nation for the past 16 years ? The
Republican party. YVho has levied and
collected enormous taxes, given away
millions of acres of our public lands,
plundered the National treasury, squan
dered our revenues, paralyzed our in
dustries, closed our mines, rolling mill*,
furnaces, forges and workshops, and
brought our people to starvation, bank
ruptcy, and ruin; thrown thousands of
honest men out of work and banished
them from their homes to "tramp" upon
every thoroughfare and highway iu the
land in pursuit of employment? Is it
not the Republican party that is respon
sible for all this stagnation in busi
ness ; for all this misery and woe?
Shall we give this party which has
been guilty of these crimes of this out
rageous career, a new lease of power?
Shall we rote for Hayes and Wheeler
and thus perpetuate the reign of Grant
ism ? Shall we be drawn into a decoy
movement and cajoled into the farce of
voting for Cooper and Carey, who can
not possibly obtain a single electoral
vote, and thereby aid in continuing the
Republican party in party ? Or shall we
act the part of sensible men, and vote in
a manner that our ballots will count in
the great battle for reform which will
I come off in November. Is it not folly,
ia it not madness iu us, who have suffer
ed auch deep wrongs at tbe hands of tho
Republican party to waste our strength
upon this PeterCoopermovemerit, which
can bring us no relief.
Shall we not act like wise men and
vote with the army of reform that is now
marching on under the leadership of
those fearless, gallant and honest leaders
Tilden and Hendricks? There is hut
one escape from our difficulty;
there is but one road which will lead us
out of our fearful condition, but one
course left for us to pursue, and that is to
vote for Tilden and Hendricks. Busi
ness and workinf men, shall we not
do this, and achieve a victory decisive
and complete?
In the event ofthe election of Tilden
and Hendricks, a new era will dawn
upon us, which will revive trade, set the
industries of the nation in motion, giv
ing employment to laborers, mechanics
and artisans in every vocation and call
ing. Vote for Tilden, Hendricks ami a
restoration of our crippled industries
and a general revival of business.
Atlanta, Ga. Sept. 27. —A negro tramp
who was put off a freight train 011 the
State road, near Tilton, shot and killed
the colored hrakeman.
Another capital reason what the Grant
-Cameron dynasty should send soldiers
south to carry the election for Hayes.
From a speech of Senator Bayard, in
Brooklyn, bept. 21 :
"The reform that is wanted to-day is
the reform that little children learn at
their mother's knee of honest and hu
mane dealings in human affaire. There
is nothing intricate in this, and yet the
Republicans have never learned it. Look
and tell uic what Republican office-hol
der ever raised his hand against a thief
in his own party and remained in office
long afterward himself? I won't ask
you how many rogues remain who never
were disturbed."
Moody and Sanky have opened fire
on wicked Chicago.
There is a warm contest going on in
Indiana and Ohio, with a favorable out
look for the democrats. Indiana is con
sidered safe beyond a doubt by know*
ing democrats, and leading radicals
think it is lost for them. All the ablest
speakers have been sent to those states,
and meetings are all the go.
1 James Lick, the California millionaire,
died 011 lßtillKt,
he south caroi.isa r IATANN
What is tine of North Carolina, in true
f ovorv southern state if the people a
re let alone and Grant-Cuuierou lutyo- ■)
iota are kept out the negroes will oi
argely v< te democratic. Awritci from w
Vilmington, (X. C.i say* the carpct-bag n
cadcl* of tbc Kadh al parh fearing the
vault of tire coming Presidential ulec- *■
ion, are doing everything in their pow- "
•r to set the outrage mill in full opera- ( |
ion. Here, in Wilmington, a few l
lights*!nee a negro meeting was held, <
iresided ov< rby aw lute man, where a J
•osolution was unanimously passed to
[*unish in the most severe (even to the
-stent of killing and summary manner
my negro voting the Democratic tieket. '
l'he stut< inent is made on the allidav it
if a respectable and responsible gentle
man resident here. A Bother outrage h
perpetrated is the feet that an Ohio car
pet-bagger named lleaton, w ho is Coun
ty Clerk and Jadge of the I'robate Court,
and who has been sentenced to three
years imprisonment for inciting an elec
tion riot in is?!, bnt who has taken an t
appeal to the Supreme Court of the '
state, now holds the appointment of i
register of votera for one of the wards of {
ibis place. Many otheis of liko charao i
ter might be cited (such, for Instance, as '
the refusal of the Mayoi to allow a I'll- 1
den and Iloudricka tlag ts be put up (
where it will not be in the way unless it i
te taken down by November s , but I I
think the above will sutlioe to show the
spirit of the party. There are at least 7.00
negroes in this city who desire to vote
the lVinoerutie tieket, vet it is feared 1
their own race will prevent Uicm. To
give an idea character of the
White Radicals iu tins State 1 will men- !
tiou the fact that in traveling leisurely
from the Virginia line here, 1 have met
with but live- two were sheriffs of Re
publican counties, one a postmaster, one
lau employe of the Custom House here
and the fifth abrotherofan office-holder,
several of them ex-Confederate soldiers,
lit the State campaign both parties are
vigorously pushingthe rrvsidenlial cam
paign also, and among all well-inforim d
men there is but one opinion, and that
is the overw helming success of both Na
tioual and State (lK'inoeratic) tickets in
this State; the only fear that is felt is
that tin. authorities at Washington
may interfere to prevent a fair vices
The democratic congressional confer
ence of tit is ( 20. district, met at tare*
Haven, on 2* ult. Every county in the
district was represented. Union county
presented the name of Hon. John W alls j
for congress; Centre the name of P. t.
Duali; Mittlin the name of Andrew |
Reed, and Clinton that of Hon. 1. A.
Mackwy. Before proceeding to ballot j
the names of all the above named gen
tlemen, excepting Col. Mackey V, w ere
withdrawn, when a motion was made to
nominate Hon. 1.. A. Mackcy by acclama
tion, w bicb w as carried, and Col. Mackey
is the nominee for a second term in con
Every democrat in the district, every
honest republican, will rejoice at the re
nomination of our faithful representa
tive in congress, I.evi A. Mackcy. Faith
ful to his constituents, faithful to the
best interests of the country, Mr. Mack
ey richly deserved this Battering testi
monial of his worth, at the hands of the
democracy of the 20th district. Many
things were prophesied of him two years
ago, by his enemies—time lias leveled
the slanders bred in jealousy and Mr
Mackey has a term in congress to jH>int
to which is freighted with credit to him
self, honor to the people who, with so
magnificent a majority confided their
interests to his care, and full of single
ness of purpose to do only that which
may tend to the good of the couutry.
The fact is, Col. Mackey's election
should lie like his nomination—unani
mous. He deserves it. Many of the re
publican papers in this district have
borne testimony of his upright bearing
and unwearied endeavors to shape legis
lation for the general good. The repub
licans should not make a nomination
against the Colonel, but fall in to liis
support, as a good and faithful ser
We predict that Col. Mackcy's maj
ority will be larger than his splendid
majority two years ago.
The state of New York is now entire
ly secure for Tilden and Hendricks.
Gov. Tilden himself the other day ex
pressed the belief that it will give an im
mense democratic majority. Connecti
cut ami New Jersey arc equally safe for
the democracy. These three states, with
the electoral votes of the southern state*
aresufficient elect the president.
Should ludiaua and Ohio, or either of
them, vote democratic Tuesday week,
Hayes will not carry six states all told.
Should they both vote republican the
contest will be close but with the chances
still in favor of the democracy.
, T<j Ihe Edtiort of The J'ofl:
Cleveland, Oliio, bept. lltli, 1878.—1
' noticed a communication in the Post a
t few days ago signed "Prohibitionist" In
. which the writer complained of the
' ''miserable and contemptible fling of the
' Republican editors, in falsifying respec
! table Prohibitionists, by saving that
> they were going through their annual
. folly of putting up a ticket." In Ohio
and Pennsylvania the Prohibition voters
were indeed very foolish in casting their
! votes the way they did at the last Octo
ber election. Then it was they had it
, in their power to have defeated Hayes
in Ohio and Ilartranft in Pennsylvania,
1 and forever wiped the Republican party
• with its unutterable corruption, out of
. existence, and as a great national I'ro
, hibition party, in this Centennial year of
our national independence, in u single
handed contest writh the Democratic
i party, have inaugurated the second cen
i tury of our national independence by
the election of a Prohibition President
and N ice President of the United Mates,
and not have this glorious achievement i
post|>oncd four years longer by the elec- ;
tion ofTilden and Hendricks in Novem
ber next. The 7,408 Prohibition votes
(of the 10,0111 cast fur Stewart, the Pro
hibition candidate for Governor of Ohio
in 1873 ; i hail they been cast forOdel!,the
Prohibition candidate for Governor in
1875, would have elected Allen (who was
beaten only by 6,544 votes) by 1,804
majority, and defeated Hayes, the most J
consumatc temperance hypocrite in the <
Htnte, and thereby left him out of sight \
of the Republican party as a reform :
( within the party) candidate fur l'rcsi- .
•lent; and the 13,244 votes cast for
Browne, the Prohibition candidate for c
Governor of Pennsylvania, in 1875 would
have elected Pershing by 1,214 majority,
and defeated Ilartranft, the "addition, (
division ami silence" candidate of the
most corrupt Republican ring of any
Mate in the Union, and left liini out of
sight, as also a reform candidate for J
President before the Cincinnati Con veil- 1
tion. The election of Tilden and Hen- e
dricks and the extinction of the Repub
lican party in 1870, will liberate enough .
voters, now of the Republican and Demo
cratic parties, from their party bondage, 11
who will join the Prohibition party in
1880, in the election of a President and n
Vice President and Congress of the Uni- r <
ted .States, who will abolish the slavery
of intemperance as effectually as 1111 anti
slavery President and an anti-slavery {■_
Congress abolished African slavery in
the United States, after the old pro- jj
slavery Whig party gave up the ghost. $1
011k Ui iUKU' ViUUM, 5 h
Now York i*a fortunate Within , ' r
i very abort time lu r tax baa been re* ' 1
I need one half. The tux payer* the ""
it her iltl) were again gladdened hv ii
velcontt-, hut short nic.--.igc from Alhn
ty, vhlrh read- aa follow*;
"Albany, Bf|>. 27. ("otoptfollei lb-bin
n is |>tcj>riwg to sen.l out the UHUaI |
mtiers, of the |N>rU<iu of State iuol
hool tax required of them for 1577, tin
ier the H 11 '.'lth tuilU levy of the lust
I egUdature The total of taxe# thus cull
ml tot is ottii ially stated at $8,6211 174 32,
rn actual redueiiou upon last year of
Now it in Sanniel J Tildeit who has
.lone ull this. He it mw ho reduced the ,
people's taxes sill, e he has become gov- , ,
en or. lie proseented the thieves who JI
stole the tuoiiev . Ills hand is in all this ,s
good w.'ik. Soi\ let the hottest Jt'ople
elect hint president, and he will drive "
1 ' , b
. it the Washington thieves and redttie
the expenses there also. h
. - . .J
I t litis /.V /.V/'/.1.V I.
lVlphi, 1 ml., September 27. An tin- e
ineiise gathering i>t the people of C arroll p
county yesterday. \ iiutguiiicent streit.w
parade, and live hands tilling the air >'i
with Uinsie. I ive thousand people lia-jd
letted to t'ol. J. M. ' luinpitt, of Illinois, i l '
w ho entertained the vast assembly spell*)
bound for two hour*. I'be three o'clock j
train brought from the l ast i x-tiovertioi
X. 11. Curiiu of lVuusylvauia, aho eame \
forward amidst shouts from a sea of up
turned faces, and in an address of an ~
hour, the cause of reform rang in the
ears of tlie people, many of whom de- i
elare.l that a change was tie t -ictrv and "
will vote for Tilden and Hendricks |l'
Thi* w .is the l iovi-rnoT* tir-t s|H ech <>!
the campaign. His tall form,gray tiea.l ]]
and eagle eve command universal res-;,)
[wet, and w ill add hundreds to the army j
of reform in this State He was greeted v
with three cheers when introduced, ami J
heartily applauded during the delivery .
of his great KpMcll, v
• .
I F..* U IBS X V I I X V ' -I''•
twiH.a hn Ii
t'bo f..le income re 111 JudgeSianot'.'s ,
turn of Sutnuel J. latter it i a?erl-d i
Tilden, some iteint the luledo una t
..f tho true tat.*- Wabash Railroad
luettt. Company never w# ;
a client of Mr. Til- i
Fees during the d.-tt, and that mother
year from the ,ti lhC'.' nor at any ,
Toledo A \Va- other time did he re
bath lialiros.l ceive any feet from
IV sl6,U<ll it. That we mutt*
accept at conclusive.)
Prootof our . barge;
w:t promised from,
authorities in which j
we had confidence,
hut in ilt absence)
that item u.ut he
w ilhdraw n.
What can excetd the bnsetiifs < f charg
ing an eminent cilixen with perjury upon
mere rumor or malicious g- --ij> ab-ut a;
trantaclion which never took jdnee ? j
' This is the way the Germans . f New
; York are lb . king to the standard of
i Tilden and llcmlricks, according to the
I Sun : At a meeting of the Gentian-
Atner .-an Ventral Cauij-aigu Organiza
| tion at Son Court street, Brooklyn, last
j night, Charles S. S.hlier j n siding a
coaituuutcatiou dated in llreslau, L. 1
signed hv Charlea lltnwl), war read, re
citing that it liayes and \N heelt t civil-,
conip seJ of T>i members on Monday
night lost La.l resolved tosujvpe..rt lildeni
! and llendrieka au.l asking admittance
' to the Central Organization of the hide
' jicodv-nt Genuan-Aim ti. ana, who ate
supporting tho reform ticket. Mr. John
Schauer, of the twelfth ward of J-rOok
lyu, who repr.icutcd a foruier Hayes
and Wheeler club of the same ward, re
ported to the meeting that tho club had
turned over to Tilden and llendrieka
suj.jH.rt, He, too, applied for admiaaion.
l.udwig Segurt,, president of a reform
club tn the Twenty-first ward, whose
members are almost ull republicans, rv
, ported that this evening, at I'JO Thorjt
avenue, they exj-ected to declare f.,r
Tilden and Hendricks. Mr. I red Ruhr
bach, front tho Twenty-fifth ward, re
ported that the Turner society of South
Uroklyu comj>o.-cdof republicans, vrt-re
about to organise a liidenaud Hendricks
Hero's another air of intimidation in
the South! The President of the Have*
and Wheeler Club at Hertford, N. C.,
has been indicted for larceny and j>ut in
Thousands of fraudulent aaacaamenU,
to help Hayeg, have been discovered in
Philadelphia. The democrats are after
them in dead earnest and will scotch
these mire between the ceilings whole
Grant accuses llriatow of lying, and
llriatow is rejH>rted as saving that he
"considered the source," and saw no ne
cessity of replying.
The Graphic calls upon tho liejiuhli
can leaders to "charge along the w liolo
line,"and the Worcester Press says:
"That'sjust what they are doing—charg
ing 2 j>er cent."
(ion. M'Clellan sjicaks in Ohio for Til
A Day of Receptions, Orations and
I Humiliation.
Philadelphia, September 28—The ox
orrises of I*enn*ylvania Day at the exhibi
tion were begun in tho judges' hall at elev
en o'clock a. in. with music and sddri'Hiv, I)
crowded attendance Iming jiresmit. The ,
Pennsylvania building WHS elaborately),
decorHted both inside nnd out, the struct-h
uro being covered with flags. (iov. Hurt- ,
ranfi was cscortod by the veteran corpn ef |
the First regiment. At the governor's re- |
ception it WHS e-timated that during the ,
first bour 3.600 guests were received andi,
about i>O.UU iM'ople pa-ned through lie- ,
building during the day.
The oraton WH* delivered by B. 11. a
Brewster, and addresses by (en. Hawley, ,
I'r.sident Welsh, Governor ilnrtranfl, ex- ]
Governors Biglsr and Pollock, tioiiator
Simon Cameron, ex-Jsenatot Scott, Ju.lgo r
Strong and others. Tliero was also a re- t
ception by the municipHl Hiilhoritios. All (
purls of the grounds and all the building ,
were crowded In the evening there was j
a grand illumination of tho grounds by j j
means of magnesium lights and colored L
fires. A griind display of firo works thiM(
evening on George's hill, an eininenco to ~
the northwest of the exhibition encloiure, L
closed the reunion exorcises. The
total cash admissions were as follows : |.
hO cent admissions 217,C7h!t
2o cent admissions, children fid.TK. I
To live stock show 6.h',£'.j<i
Total cash admissions U67,2n<'> t
PotUville, Sept. 27.—Jacob Huntxinger, '
President of tho defunct Miners' Trust ,j
Company llnnk hud a hearing this morn- r
ing charged with embezzlement and ttinlt- d
ing Iraudulent hank statements. Ho was J]
held in 5162,000 bail for his apjiearance in c
court h
Charges of Fraud aud Embezzles
meut Preferred Against Htm. u
Pottsville, Pa., Hepl."29.—This evening
Jacob Huntzinger, lata president of Into w
Miners'trust comjiauy hank was rearrest- h
d on five charges.*
First and second counts—By fraudulent C(
lividends declared July last and July, pi
1876, he and his family drew $3,440. P 1
Third arid Fourth counts—An embezzle
nent of §60,100 from gheriffnnd of funds ru
emaining in hank when doors closed. to
Fifth. That ho received under false j.';
iretcnse for n solvant bank over $114,(*10 t | l
rom several dejiositors. •„
Hail was n-keil in tho sum of $238,0<*). j n
lis two sons entered bail in the sum of JJ
;8,000 and iu default of the balance ho was
VJU Id jkth
Th I if© of Mr liunUingcr, the ut A
resident of the broken savings hank at,J,
'ottsv ille, is full of trouble. Ilis appear ! tl|
nee in public is the signal lor Indignity [m
tul opprobrium heajied U|>on him t<y thejt
ietim-of hi- tiuxneiHl Incapacity.
'* I o
• ♦ • in
PKlii'H (F F X (ItiVKKNDH l'A l(h "
KK. ;f
I'urily i f (iVeriior Tildeti'a Chuiue- "
let -Hctttlftiseentca of llio Lttft*' ,
Wnr Hoarth'ssnef■ of tho Policy i
of the llcpulilicatis Toward the ''
South. ii
The following Is tho full text of the *|
I . i-li of . x-Governor Parkerof New Jer M
iey. made the I2llt of .September, on being w
. minuted !• nip. rury t'hairman of the *
Itoinoeratie Klreloral t'onventioii of t>i
4lnto 1 f
G. i.lleiueii of the t'onvelitloii Aieejit si
my lhaliks lor the boner eon furred Ynfl n
liave met to nominate eleetors, whosedu •'
;v it will be, if your choice be confirmed *
|ly a majority oi lhe legal voters of N. w I'
Jersey, to i sst the eleit-iral Vole of ll,- t
st-iti for President and ice President id u
the 1"i ited Slate? t'nder our system of
MV art n ant the psopli DO io-t vote dlrscf n
lv for those officers, hut men are chosen
w ho, in the Electoral College, vote for the 1
i-andiitales lor President ami Vice l'resi- w
Jelll who have 10-i-n nominated by the par 6
tv to which such chosen electors belong n
II will be for the deim ■ ru- y and tk'iuer- r
vnlivo j.eoplo of New Jursey lo detcnnine ii
if the gentlemen whom we this day noiu'i- <
nate, w ill have the opjvortuiilty to tllfCharge I I
thai duly. t!
Candidates for the Presidency hav been u
named by the respective parties t
Tearing to pie-ent tho record of then i.
patty t juaridy and boldly t- the country, r
the IT publican t'onventioii thrust aside t
prominent and able leader*, and nominal- *
ed a gentleman who, while wedded tothe
ultra dogmas of his party. and approvin c -
all the iniquitous aits of the Federal Ad
nonislraiion, is still comparatively ob-< ure ■
ll i true he served in the armv, hut where i
when alid how did he distinguish himself: i
ll is true he MTV J in congress, but what
great uit'u-ure did he originate or even ad- t
vocale in -ueh away as to attract t
attention When he Wat nominated not i
one in leu thousand of his own partv knew
that ho had been in the army or In eon- i
gross U lib such field- tor dislitietiolt a I
I man fit for the Presidency would bavi I
done - ittn thing to rose him above the lev <
el ef mediocrity. Should ho tie elected i
tl i re is no doubt that the men who control i
the present administration will remain all
powerful, and that the country would i
have a continuation of the present policy
and methods.
The candidate of the Democracy, oh th<-
contrary is a man 11 tne highest order "l j
talent Ho is thoroughly v.rsed in the!
; principles of governmental science, and is
' who jH>ssi-?ed of eotisunimate exifutivi-l
ability. That he has the learning and
:experience to vtiable lum to rescue the
g.ivoriiini-nl tr.iu the perils by whii h it i
, onVironed cauuot be doubled, and Is no', j
But opposition j-ajurs which wi re for
nerly filled with praioee of our candidate'
jhave, since liis nomination, opened the v i-
S!S of SIUM- and are now daily publishing;
lihe most maliciou- slanders aga.nsl his,
j private character. Tins is tii>l the ocea-j
- . ii to u to i in detail tho falsity of these
J charges. Time will not permit, ltissuf .
ficietil for me now to say that they relate'
t i a jieri d of time long anterior to his can- -
r lidaey for thetloverui'rship of New X''rk.
lilt : aracli r, private and public, was)
■hen dis usred for months through iul the
Einpira Male, where he had j>atsrd lot
, whole life ami was beat known, and the re
suit was lls at Samuel J T lldi'b Was e ecUtJ
Governor by 60.U) majority over then tl'
popular man in the licpubliran j artv. Th;t
' verdict of hi* neighbors was an emj.batic
denial of the base slanders at tbst lime,
audit w ill he found that the people of the
country will re gard the record of that v, r
> .. el bs til >' victs.agv, (ops .ussVe a.- (O his
private character. A- the lawyers say,
,' the result of Its sst elc<lioii should operate
as an cstoi pel slander.
The object of these attacks uj>un Mr
. Tilden ts well understood. '1 he rn rd of
the radical party, which the Cincinnati
Convention indorsed and ajiprovcd, will
I col bear the t, si uf •(am jlialion. The pec
, ulatioii, fraud amltorrupl.-u of many high
officials, if fully preMpled. w-uM astound
* the country. The extravagance pureed
. ing a.I department*, the ariitrary act* of
. the admitiislratioti, Its protection of fav.r
ites from the c ijMMurc and j>ttnishti ontdue
rascality, its disregard for constitutional
guarantees scs manifested in lsoldiug under
military rule the jo jdo ef an ent r<- no
-1 lion lor jsolitical purj>ose, exf- scd ibor
■ oughly in every public print and on cv. ry
platform, should and would arou- the
people to herculean eih-rls to throw off
1 the incubus of such government lL nce
r the attempt to divert attention from the
real is-ue l,\ raising side issues of a per
sonal nature
They oven say that Mr. TilJn was .i *-
, loyal. To disprove this charg.- may be
cited, among other thing-, the fact that
through his influence Gen. M<Clollan
- wrote hi- lelt r dec iaring "f. r the mair.le
nance of the Union at ali haaards. The
ftdlowlng extract from a declaration of
principle* frtn tha pen of Mr. Tilden.
• written in ltk-2, show s the true patriot and
. rvfutsw the charge ufdisloy a'.ly. s\ddrSi
ing the South he wrote : "Within lite Un
' ion we will give you the C nstilution you
i profess to revere. We wdl give you -v
erything that local self government de
mands. everything that a common ances
, try of glory, everything that national fra
, lor nil.v or Christian felU>wtbip r- .juires
but to dissolve the Federal bond between j
the Mai.-a, to dis member ur • ountry. who
i ever else consents, we will not No! nev
er ! r.evcr ! ' To the same effect is tbi
ovidor < e of Judge Caton. late Chief J udg<-
of the Slate of 11 tin- it, who had repealed:
conversations with Mr. Tildrn on the sub '
ject of the war, and found him ardent nt.d
ramest in lu support.
During tho month ol June, local, 1 had
the jib Hsiire of til'-etii g M r. Tilden. and in
a conversation which lasted *ever*l hours,
the duty of citizens, especially of Demo
crat, in reference to tho war and it* jiro
-cullon so fully and freely dicu*-ej
He was decided in his conviction* > f
and outspoken in their cxprcsi. n. lit
said in substance that without regard log
error* of administration it was tho duty of
every man to sustain tho government in its
efforts to suppress the rebellion, ai d that.
' these error* should be corrected atthe hat-'
dot-box. He fully ajiprovcd my course a?
Governor ill raising men and money t - Hid
iin prosoculing the War vigorously, lie-;
was for tho restoraiion v( pcaoo only on
the basis of the Union. 1 have
never before publicly mentioned this in - j
tcrviow, but as thecjuestion has been rai.-j
ed 1 deem it my duty tosav what I have!
and w hat 1 kniiw on this subject.
The assumption of tbe Republicans that (
they conqunrod tho rebels and aeved the)
Union, and thuiefuro sliouhl be continued)
: iii jiowor, would ho auuisiiig wore it not;
provoking. With finami-il derangement <
II tul business emhurra- smont resulting from j,
their maladministration, with real estate
IliejiresseJ, with trade jiarali/ed, wi'.h fac-u
: lories closed, and labor unemployed, with
men begging for work and clamoring for
I breed—lu this sad condition of things, I■
brought about by their policy and exirav-j'
Hgane*, tli wy have the a-.-urance to usk tor * j
a new lea-" of power, hccau*" they say
thev saved tho Union. If holding all the*
Federal offices during tho war, depleting
the treasury and pocketing the contracts
was saving tho Union, the Itepubllcan
lenders tnav well claim the title of "Union
Severe." But if carrying n tnusket in the
ranks, if enduring trial and privation in
the ramp and on the field, if storming the
Imminent deadly breach had anything to
do with saving tho Union, then Democrat
ic soldiers did their full sham. Suppose
Democrats had not onlcrod tho army,
where would the arrogant claimants ofall
the loyality now bo T That question oras
asked a pluin, blunt man, and hit answor (
was, "had it not been for Democratic sol
diers, the places that now know the Re
publican officeholder* would not J have <!
known them, and tho editors who daily t
luno their organs to vilify the candidate* v
ol the Democracy, might have hern organ 1
grinders in foreign lands." Tho fact i, u
that neither party had a monopoly of jia I
triotism, hut Democrats and Kejiublicans c
fought side by side. s
It is jiretended by Senator Morton and t
others, who with nim "wave tho bloody a
shirt," that should tho Democratic party a
obtain power, not only would suffrage be o
denied the colored man hut he would he c
remanded to slavery ; that tho confederate p
debt woyld lie assumed anil (tension* given tl
to Houlhorn soldier*. One would upj>o-i o
that inch allegation* would not find e
credenco even among tho most ignorant, 1
but nicti professing inlc-lligencc repeat c
these absurdities. The youngest child ci
now living will not see the day when the n
South will have a controlling influence in d
.he government The iSouthern people tv
understand this and do not ask nor expert ii
t That section does not contain one third
if the population of tho oountry, and time
tvill probably iniiko the |>o|iu!ation less, p
1* it for a moment supj>c>eci that a single to
Northern or Western member of Congress d<
>f any party could he found who would
lonxnil political Miieido by favoring the I
layinent of the confederate debt if such a ■
imposition should eycr be made -and
vilhout Northern or western rotes it could
lot ho done. Tho extravagance and cor
option of tho party in power have orea
en enough debt without seeking to add to
t. The men who hold up this bug bear to Tj
rigliteu mid deceive, know lull well
hat such a proposition would uevor bo en- q.g
urtnined by II Democratic Congress, and, •
n fac-tj could not be considered even ifthe
isposition existed. '
Tilt) i'wurilt tisaifU vi Uv A'vmUwUi ii
tinondrneat to the Constitution of tlm'
)tul. d f-'ates provides thai "neither the
nitcd Mates nor any Ktatn shall assume 1
>r jiav any detit <>r obligation Incurred in'
nil of i II- tirrnotion or rebellion against the
I'nlted Mlates. er any claim for the loss or)
•mall! ipalion ef any, but all such dobu.
ibligali-ms arid ■ laimsshall be halil Illegal
ind void." Neither that nor any other of!
In- rtCi-nl auiendiiiants will ever he re
,imile<l or dlstuthed. The oonsUtutlons of
,il tin- t - ulborn Htate* recogtilae the val
dity of tha aßieiidinenls, and have Incor
porati d them in •tibstam-n In llu-ir pr<-\i
otitis Tin- following Is taken from thcon
ititiitloii of the Slate ol Alabama, ailopted
I est year a State which in the following!
■li t lion gave the Demoeiatlr ticket sonte
Iti.fltst majority "No form of slavery)
■ hall i ver ■ list in this State, and there'
■hall lis no involuntary servitude other-!
wi-e than tor the punishment of crime, of
which tile party shall have been duly cons!
violet! The right of sullrage shall bnjiro-;
i.i trd and the pt- pie of this Stale accept i
asluial the established fael that from
fiaietnl union there enti he no nt estlotl oft
stale, ami there ihall not ha any restraint
upon suffrage of account of race or color."
A II the Southern Slates have ailopted con
•Hintions of similar import, ami it is inn
possible i \ t-f to restore the old order of
things, evt II ll doll red. The fact i that
men t i o free will never he feiuaiided to
slavery, ami the elective {franchise will
not be taken from any who once enjoyed it.
Complaint is mailt- of the late House of
Reprrsenlattves by our opponents, but
w itliuut cause In fact iltlid more fur re
form than any House for years, although
nearly "in half its iitrmher* w ere inexjie
rienued It initiluti-il and carried forward
investigations which to t only unearthed
Coat frauds, but saved millions of dollars.
It relieved the taxpayers to the extent of
thirty millions, and t uld have saved ten
million,, nit-re iftheHenate had not Inter
) used Had it r.ot been for the House Dal-
Lrsnp w aid still be iitx rstsrji o! \N ar, and
robbel) of the soldiers at post trading eta
tion? would have continued. The House
eolt-tl pension* to *-idlers jiassrtl the
school amemlmei-t jtrejiar, d by the leader
..f the Republican s do ami the champion
of thst measure, and by a resolution, pass
ed almost unanimously n tidomiied any
tnterfeiinee with Uio fret dotuoi the elect,
ive frat i liLe on actounlon race or color.
The re| uhlicali part* tame Into power
ujK'n the tidal wave of u great moral <|ue*-
tntn which had long agitated the public,
mind, l-ut which has happily been settled j
Many sincere men were enlisted in U*
rank*, but the men who ft unded the party i
for the purp<o ol abo Sltiug slavery,
now thai llieobjarl ha* bten accui|>lish
t J, have ceased to direct its fortunes and ,
its j r • ent leader* care nothing about the 1 ,
moral aspect of any question involved, but!
run the party only for ucce* ; their chietj
übitw t bt mg to hold on to the office*.
Item - the policy of the Republican par-' J
ty low aid tha South since the cloau of the
war Turning a deaf -ar to the exorla
j tion* of Mr. Lincoln, who In his last days
I counselled Charity and tho exercise ola
Christian spirit, they lor years held lha
white people of aw hole section in bondage
under military power, and they are even
now transferring troop* for that object—
ami el this without ri.-oc, but sole.y for I
p .l:ial effect. |J
The policy of tho Republican parly to-1
ward the South since the war has no pat-1,
alltl tsr henrtlusiuess and cruelly. Pos
'.erity will regard it with horror ami dis
gust. and hisU ry w ill stigmatize It as the
, great political crime of tho century. The
scheme of bayonet rule was devisod for
party purpose* without regard to the wel
fare of the j>eonle. North or South—it wi*
- j pressivo to '.lie South and ruinoui to the
N r:t
A change it now urgr,t!y demanded
ijt, t only in the atlmiuistralion but in ptar
ty supremacy. The party in power under
which the at-usoe originated cannot reform
: those abuses.
Let '.be Democracy olNew Jersey con
' tribute toward that change, o mu< h need
< J and * much desired, by electing the
ticket lliit day to be nominated ty this
convention, composed of men who will
t.ast the vote of lb slate !->r those true re
formers, Tilden and llendrick4-
1.1 tE, UROWTII, HE A VIY. |
Noi * dye ; makes harsh hair soft and
■ silky , cleanses the scalp from all tmpuri.
. tic*, causing the hair to grow where it has
f.T,\.\, •!' .-r become thin.
Can be applied by the hanJ a* it does
r not slain the -kin or soil the fintst linen.
As a lla.i Dressing it it the most perfect
tiie world ha* <-vcr produced. The hair i*
( renovated and strengthened, and natural
• 'color restored without tho aj,plication 01,
> mineral subsUnct-s.
Bin- o the Introduction of thi* truly val
- uabli preparation into this country, it has
i eon Itic wonder and admiration of all
'- C lasses, a* it has juoved lo be the only ar>
• tide that will absolutely without deeep
tion, restore gray hair to tltonginal Color,
health s dim -*, lustre and ar.d
' produce hair on bald hcxdi of iu original
: growth and Color
■ Tois beautiful and fragrantly j-erfunted
article it complete within itaeif, no wash
ing or prejiaralton before or after it* use,
, or atv'otnpaiiiuient of any kind being re-)
quired l.t obtain these desirable result*-
or IT*
Iti-a l this Home Certificate, lesULeJ to
! by Kiwaid U Garriguc*ouc of the most,
t.-iupt:-lit Druggists and Cist mists of/
I'tiiladclphia, a man whose Veracity none'
) cat. doubt.
, I atn happy lo add my testimony I*) the!
great value of the "London llai'r Color]
Rest r-r." which restored my hair to it*)
-riginal Color, and the huo appears to be j
jiortnanonk lam nitisfird thatlhit prep-j
tralktii I* nothing like a dye but ope rates)
ujton the sccri-Uon*. It is aLo a beautiful
hair dri-*ing and promotes the growth. I!
purchased tha first bottle from K 1 ward 1).
tiarrigue*, druggist. Tenth and Coates St.,,
who can *!o ltstify that my hair was:
•mite gray when I t ominenccj its use
MRS. MILLER. 730 North fist l'hila.
ftr. .Vscitync .f" X 11, ItespccUHl friends : —I
• 1 have tho pleasure to inform you that a
. tadyofiny acquaintance, Mrs. Miller, ir-j*
delighted with the success of your "Lon
don Hair Color Restorer." ifcr hair was
. filling rapidly, and quite gray. The col
or has been restored, the failing off entire
ly .l->|ij!i-d, tend a now growth of hair it the i
result. E. p. GAjtKIUUEB,
Druggist, cor. Tenth jfc Coates, I'hil.
• 'L>ndon Hair Color Restorer A Dressing.'
j Ha* ooaptataty rcttirctl my hair lo it* i
: original color and youthful bcautv, and
caused a rapid and luxuriant growth. "
No. Gli, North Seventh St. I'bila. t
Dr. Dalton of l'hiladeljthia, says of it :
Tho London IJair Color Restorer is used
very extensively among my patient* and
friend*, a* weli at by myself. I therefore
speak from experience.
Address orders to Dr. SW'AYNE Jfc
SON, TiO North Sixth Street, l'hiladel
jthia, l'enn'a . sole I'roprietor*.
WSOLI> HV ALL l>l:CVu'lSTS.~<m
Saved His Life.
Du. SWAT NK Dear Sir : I foul it lobe
due to you and suffering to give
tho following tetitnony re-jiecling the
wonderful curative powers of your "COM-
PILLS." I was afflicted with a violent
cough, pain* In the title and brcn-1, night
sweat*, tore throat; my bowels wore cos
tive, appotito nearly gone, and tny stom
ach *o very weak that my pbyttoinn was
at a h* to know what to do for mo, a?
everything I u*ed in the ?hapo of medi
cine was rejected ; spit different timet n
pint of blood. 1 remained for months in
this awful condition, and gave up all hojuw
if over recovering. At this timo you re-|
-ommonded the u<e of your Syrup and
Pills, which immediately began to soothe
comfort and nllay tho cough, strengthen
;d ami healed my lung* ; in short, it ha?
mule a perfect euro of mo. Any person
Joubting the truth of tho above statement,
vill please call, or address mo at the fac
orv, or at my residence. )
No. 1 ."Vatl Uormnntown Road l'hiladel- ]
■hia, Foreman at Georgo Sweeney's Pot
cry, Ridge Road, bolow Wallace, l'hila
lel|tliin. Ho very juirticulur to usk for
mi® CMeasw.
ho most effectual remedy known tor tho (
Throat, Breast and Lungs.
"his valuable Medicine is prepared only •
y Dr. SB AI XE A ISO A, 1
30 North Sixth St, PHILADELPHIA.
=df;S(>LD DY ALL DRUUUiSlij.'*^
Ti> hkk m In vita 0, lauret't* AHaatlon t*4 Cart lul tcrafla, ef
liaietiuti, i - . - fur All ■— J*rie means ul neeaarity the Tow
\A7 ,£ rvcwlvtj i —lt i a>a-c-ul fiota At. A - AU!J saves expense of roltecUons and
'' lo— lien bad dabu.
UTH. alio a 'juaraitloe j.rvlocUiuJ AU—
' t/uarsßtee pnCwta lite buyer who
. . ... A nuxy nottw a Judge of good*
Uft Ret tarn Muttrjr whru we cann t
suit Alt - lire rrly rm Imtn/ nsa aoietend are ast-
VV l-f t-1 W illi a very smalt percent-
Wg buy iur g U at fital hat. . la of pruU. „ ~,,,, .. „ t
Jul bit use tjuiti.llU. ?. ent at l:.u -
1 w< t pn.i-s n r tasii.— _ t T ittasy to boy c,f tax, since >T* e iII tiualsd
If k f; 15 ti is;. v-•
Wi. tn|oHt eirry jur.l c.f a—3s 1 xlt KFJUNG and ticlexe are d.xxe awsy
goat liini our garment* YJ by iw.evervbotljf get*our Iwetwith-
t ol having to ask for it-
WE (>ul a ticket CO tl -ry ftsrmrut 1
show tug plainly lu.jtuduy ai 1 C"\l .. large txpertf.'-e rapttal and farfl-
— VZ ilita Wu use for the. Jseogiea IteweiU
In toweling prloa*
Xl/g rut off evt ry ll<! . (.f lu/ueresoary - „ . |
tlf f- £ll -rdew rrHwtwd hy mall from ait
Ufh employ fMCu.
every dayartasenl ■ pnicicwaia - i i
\l7J£ givesaUafretlon toeccry jiurv4saaer - aci t ' rist rnn in bttylnr of
W ti itlum u*- m i.< t . £ai oc"" ' * **
in addigttn to our luuat-uee fiunk of Ready Mod <"!<-ibing wobsre a Magtiiftcffttt LSne'
of Mrn'aud P )'• I uruiafilugGoods, t UlrU of our ovra make .aid t. n-ierwiwr, til at Use
Very Use* I'rn.c*.
&110RTL1DGE rt CO., COAL, LI ME, At.,
Duruere uuJ Shipper* of the celebrated
Dealer* in the very best gradea of
The only dealers in Centre County who aeli the
W I Li K E; S: D! A R; Ri E Ci Oi A! L
from Ibc old Baltimore mine*. ADo
of Anthracite Coal dryly boused expr-**ly for house use. at tbe lowest price*
• They pay the highest price* in cash or grain tbal tho Eastern market* will sfford,
1 Bought or will be sob! on commission when desired, and full prices guaranteed. In?
formation concerning the gram trade will bo furnished at all times, to farmer
with pleasure, free of charge.
I which is always told at low prices, and warranted to be a* good a fertiliser at aa
"! other jilater.
€>?£]s£ AMD 7ABD
J Wc would elwm it an eipccia! f
.1 wor if every frimd of ihe Reporter wonTS
f j ten J u the naiuc uf at INII one u t>>- .ribcr,
j| with lite Cub-fur Ihree months, oOo*nt;
!iix month* f!,00, and one year fl' KaJ
~'er, won't you try and do ut tbii little fa
, *or, and will rri.ay you by improving the
,1 Reporter. Sena us the names of six new
t subscribers, with the t'ash, and sre will
tend vou the Reporter one year free.
' The best table and bar, and excellent
itabling for hortes. Also a tine resort fcr
| summer boarders. Duu to depot, and
(daily stages to Centre county. Charges
' reasonable. tiKO. UItKON. l'ru|i'r.
NoG Ilrockcrhoti\ftow,Bel]efonte,Pa
I><*Hlerwiu DrtiK*,('hrmlral
Perftamery, Fancy (oola Ac.
Puro Wines and Liquors for medicr
PurnosM always Want. mav SI. 7H.
Hair V,
For restoring Gray Hair to
its natural Vitality and Color.
vrwitml >', r, tcith fA aiid
freshness of youth. Thiu hair ia
thickened, fulling hair cheeked, and
baldness often, though not always,
cured by its use. Nothing can re
store the hair where the follicles aro
destroyed, or the glands atrophied
nud decayed. But such as remain
can be saved for usefttlness by litis
application. Instead of fouling the
bair with a pasty sediment, it will
keep It clean nnd vigorous. Its
occasional use will prevent the hair
from turning gray or falling off,
nnd consequently prevent baldness.
Free ft-om those deleterious sub
stances which moke some prepara
tions dangerous and injurious to
the hair, the Vigor can only benefit
but not harm it. If wanted merely
for a
nothing else can be found so desir
able. Containing neither oil nor
dye, it does not soil white cam
bric, and yet lasts long on the hair,
giving it a rich glossy lustre and a
grutefUl perfume.
Dr. J. C. AVER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
KK 5 £ press*
1 7
McCiain's Block, Directly Opp. Bu*b
Bellefonte, P*.
11. lIEBJMAX A CO., Prop'rs.
Dry Goods,
Below the Usual Prices.
No, 12 tf j
Centennial Store.
At Potters Mills.
ha* just returned from Philadelphia with
a large andjwoll selected stock of
Cheap Gooda,
which lie offer, CHEAP FOR CASH or
country Produce, also a large stock of ,
Shoo*, Gaiters as low a* $1.25 per pair, j
and all other goods in proportion. Dry .
Goods, Hosiery. Linens, Embroideries,
White Goods, Laces, Notions and FAN
CY GOODS, strictly first-class goods be
low the usual prices. His Grocery De
partment consists of the
Cheapest and Best Quality of Groce- \
ries ;
n Pcnns Valley. Sugars, Teas, Coffee*, 1
Syrups, Spices, Canned Fruits, Ciackers,
Cheese, and Dried Fruits etc. Queens
ware, Hardware Wood and Willow ware
and Oilcloths ot every description. Hats, i
cap*, Drugs, Oil and Paints, also Cigars,
Tobacco and Confectioneries. All kinds
of produce taken in exchange for goods,
also highest price paid. s
Also —Ladies will find a fall line [
of millinery goode, comprising the
, latest styles.
I thank the people of Penas Valley for (
their liberal patronage. 18 my 6m
Henry Reinhart. *
Coffins of all stylesmade on shortest no
tice. Undertaking =t icQy attendeAto |J
From Jm. F. Regan, Arm Reran At
Carter. publisher* Dal Ij and Weekly Trl
buna, Jaffureon Oily, Xo„ afteOreeeiving
a instrument, *ay* :
''Piano reached u* in good condition. I
era well pleated with it it is all via* ran
rn**nl it to be."
From K. R. Be'dridge, Bennington Fur*
kace Pa., after receiving a 5700 piano.
"Boatty" received 4th Intl., all O. K ,
find root a* (ally up lo your representation!
and mooed* our expectation. While I
don't profess to bo a judge in tba matter,
Mr*. B. dM, and pronounce* it of Tory
• wool tone ; an<f ii very much pleated with
Best inducement* aver offered. Money
refunded ujton return of Piano and freight
charge* paid by me (D. F. B**tty) both
way* if unsatisfactory, after a tut trial of
Ave day*. Pianm warranted for *ls yrara.
Ago nt* wanted, Bend for catalogue. Ad
drew. D. F BEATTY,
Washington, New Jertey,
Hardware Store.
: A now, complete Hardware Store hae
been opened by the undersigned in Cen
tre 11 all, where he it prepared to eell all
kind* of Building ana Hcu Furnishing
Hardware, Nail*. Ac.
Circular and lland Raw*, Tension Saw*.
Webb Haw*, Clothu Rack*, a full attort
tuent of Gla* and Mirror Plate Picture
Prnmei, Spoke*, Felloe*, and Hubs, table • -
Cutlery,. Shovel*, Spade* and Fork*,
Lock*, liinge*. Screw*, Sa*h Spring*.
Hone-Shoe*, Nail*, Norway llodt. OR*,
Tea Bell*, Carpenter Tool*, Paint, Varn
Picture* framed in the finett (tyle.
Anything not on band, ordered upon
shortest notice. * *
#* Remember, all ood* offered cheep
er than elte where
Simon Haines,
Manufacturer of '
Car ring CM,
Wagons, dtp.
Of every deaeription ; running gear for
• mil kind* of vehicle* mod* tdorder, and in
first claa* manner. Being a practical me
chanic, i would WARRANT ALL
WORK to give laiufectioa. Repairing
£ promptly attended to at the lowait rale*
Coffin* of all itylee
made on shortest nolica. The hu*ine>
of undertaking attended to in all
hranche*. Kupeclfully aolicit* a chare
public petrnnege. 9 *ept y *
Scot £ She* Stoker,
Would most respectfully inform thecit
of thi* vicinity, that ha huctarted a
new Boot and Shoe Shop, and would be
thankful for a tbare of tba public patron
age. Bool* and Shoe* made to oraer and
according to ctyla, and warrant* hi* work
ito equal any made -Lewhere. All kinda
of repairing done, and charge* reasonable-
Give him a call fah IS lv
Grand, Square and Upright. v.
From Gao. K. Letcher, firm of Wm. H.
Letcher A Bro.. Banker*. Fayette, Ohio.
"We received tba piano and think it a
very fine-toned one out here. Waited a
tli or? Ume to give it a good test. If you
, with a word in favor of it we will cheer
fully give it_'*
• Jan.n* li Brown, Esq., Edward* villa,. "
Bcatty Piano received giro entir
satis ion." Agent* wanted. Send fo
calal e. Addru* D. F. BEATTY.
Washington. New J*K*r r
Furniture Rooms'
reipectfuliy inform* the citizen* of Centr
county, that he ha* bough t out the old
stand of J.O. Dcininger, and ha* reduced
the price*. They have constantly on hand +■
. and make to order
TABLES. Ac.. Ac.
Their *tock of ready-mad o Furniture i*
• large and warranted of good workmanship
•nd i* all made under tbeir own immed •
ate supervision, and i* offered at rate*
cheaper than elsewhere.
Call and tee our clock before purchacing
eUcwhere. 26 fch. ly
DF. FOKTN EY, Attorney at Law*
Bellefonte, Pa. Office over Rey
nold* bank mav lf'Vt
y UM M I .Mi S HO U 6
BtlUfont# PA
ISAAC MILLER. Proprietor.
I Tb Cummiura Hn, * Btkhxp Mna. u on* af
j tha |,l*.hU lU*tk hutot* ta to* town. U bu Lb.
| brat rtablm la to* |IM. ha* u> anllM tn-r, *t.
m toehwd od •••, tttoafem Witt h* I.U nw,. N
I pain* wUI b* >j.n4 k m*W It a ; .Maul gad agraa-
I ahfe ao*|*N iW. lor tea pnhßc kwC** by lira
I d*J at vaak. aai rata* charged will ri-ui tw found
rrar law. jug. U
, bkllefomteTTa *
e •*•■*# to Uraha*toa*g|mritom
! o* y*; <*■ ha* bwr-i 10-jiwhb rah** toad, npusu*
I and Iwrwwh < aaw. It wiU haffif mm al tha awrh
tor* to atr ft a Hum# tor ihw who a*> ta
"rt,b pawmaga A fnwearrtoga la m
to the d*p..i ud the t-aa: atat Ira ta town am eonaaeh
b -d with thw Houaa
President, Carhier.
l-j (Late Milliken, Hoover A Co.)
! And Allow interest,
Disconnt Notes,
'*! BUT aci ;?lL
CoTcrnmcut Secuiities.GoLl <§■
l apltrobtf Coupon*
i.jD rug Store,
[ Apr. Zt
M 1
To the Working Clan.—We can furnish
TOU rmi'tajrmrot at whkoh yoa can m*k arr laraa
uaj. In your own kwatlUra. without twine away from
horn* orar AganU wanted to .-wry tow a and
ooanlytotake MharHbar* for Tha Cwntaanial Roa
ont. the laraaat iruhtoaUue to tha t'nltod Ntate.—V*
nagoa, M coluutna, hlagantiy Uiuatratad. Term* onto
♦ I t>ar year Tha ltacurd la darotad to nhatarar to .>f
tatoraat coanevtod with the l eateantal >oar Tha
Ureal KxhihtUon at ThUadeliihu M fuUy*tod
to detail. Erwtybodr waaU Ik. The hole people feel
great tntereat to their Country'• ('antenatal'birthday,
and want to know all about It. An elegant palrtolM
.aayon drawing (wamlam pie tare la pnaaatod free to
-ach autocHbar. It U enuUed. "In naambraace of
'heUne HaodrwdWi Anatooraarr of the Indepandence
of the I niled Mam ' hton. S1 SO tochaa Any una
°an hoootoe a auccenaful agent, tot but ahow tha paper
and picture and hnndreda of euhaenbara ara onaito oh
tained etarywhere. Therwla no buatneaa that will nar
. Ilka that el praeoat. We hawa atony agenU who are
making aa hiali aa ta) per da* and opwarda. Now u
toe time don*t delay Kamenibar It coata nothing to e
glre tha haatoeaa a trial, hand lor our elecoUra. m
lenna. and aaatple copy of paper, which ara aent free to -
1 M today Complete outAt fraa to
tooaa wlw decide to engage farmer* and mechanic*.
*nd thru *ona and daogfiters make the rery beat of
agon la. Add rem,
lun tm Porttond. Maine.
in his elegant Now Roomy, Spring street
Has on hand a splendid- assortment o
HOUSE FURNITURE from tho coo.
monestto tho most elegant.
and anything wanted in the line of his
business—homemade and city work. Ai
so, has made a speciality and keeps or
hand, the largest and finest stock of
Goods sold at reasonable rates, wbolcss j
and retail. Give him a call before pur- —A
chasing elsewhere. feb6-ly JH
vs. > No. 51 Aug. Term, 1876
The undersigned haring been appointed
commissioner to tako testimony in the
above case by said Court, will meet
parties interested at bis office in Bellefont/7
on Saturday the 14th day *f Oct. A. D,
' M ' w ' F ' BSaM ' Com '