The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, October 25, 1877, Image 2

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    w Ceafcw Reporter.
CENTR* HALL, Pa., Oct. 23, I*'^
row srraxWK jcihik.
JOHN TBUNKKY, of A cnango.
WM. P. 3CHELL, of Bedford.
eon. A. C. NO YES, of Clinton
John wTForney has published his
farewell address as Oilitor of the /W
AA\ AA*. Nevin, one of his associate edi
tors, succeeds him.
Advices from Scranton, t>et. 16, an
nounce that the last vestige of the coal
miners' strike had disappeared. At a
mass meeting of the IfolawaYe, Lacka
wanna and Western railroad company s
men it was unsnimoosly voted for work.
At meettngsofthe Delaware and Hud
son company's men at Oarbondale,
Jcrcmyn, Oliphant and Providence,com
prising all the collieries in Uckawanna
valley, it was voted for work by an im
mense majority. Briggs' sbafr, ratr
lawn and Schoolfund collieries eotn
mcnced work.
As regards the cigar makers' strike in
New- York we do not care a snuff how
long that lasts. Some people do uot care
whether school keeps or not, but ws do
not care whether cigars are turned into
smoke or not. It might afleit the
pockets of the lover of the weed, if his
Havanna should go up in price on ac
count of any Stoppage in the manufac
ture of it, and some of our aldermen,
taw vera, ministers, and fellows who
sport gold headed cane* and puff curls
of tobacco emoke as scientifically as a A'
locomotive, might think their dinners
could uot. be digested if the stock of ci
gars ran ont on account of all this—but
we don't smoke, and don't care if others
"Hayes discouraged." is the new*
from Washington upon the result in
Ohio. We suppose that 250W majority
to rebuke the presidential steal would
have a far uglier effect than the result of
the Sto 7 commission. The despatch to
the Nimby a friend of Hayes, who-had
a long conversation with him, says that
he is very much discouraged with the re
sult in Ohio, and feels keenly the tone
of the speeches made at the Democratic
ratification meeting on Thursday night,
lie did intend to appoint an ex-rebel
Aa-ociate Justice, and last summer had
selected Mr. Ballinger, of the law firm of
Baliinger, Jack A Mott, of Galveston.
Texas, for that position. The course of
the Rochester Republican Convention,
however, deterred him from making the
appointment, and he settled upon John
M. Harlan, of Kentucky. His friend, in
the course of the conversation, told him
that the civil service order was the real
cause of the defeat in Ohio. He says
that Hayes was inclined to think like
wise, and intimated that there would be
a change in this part of his policy.
There is a growing belief here that both
Key and Schurx will go out of the Cabi
net before January.
If there was any sense of shame about
Hayes he would have resigned his stolen
office long ago.
According to the Carlisle Herald, Jay
Cooke, whose failure a few rears ago,
caused widespread ruin, is getting on hie
feet again. It says Jay Cooke was hard
ly released from bankruptcy before his
business energy found activity again.
He returned to one of his old ventures
the iron mines and furnaces at Pine
Grove, in our county, and purchased
them, together with the railroad connect
ing Pine Grove with the Cumberland
Valley railroad. Two anthracite furna
ces are now being erected there. At the
same time he was skillfully managing to
se.ure possession of a bank, and succeed
ed in capturing the First National of
New York, one of the most successful
institutions of the country and thereby
becomes a member of the Syndicate.
We hope success in these ventures will
assist to relieve the distress he caused
in this community and others.
Because Garfield is not a protective
tariff man, are the reasons given by con
gressmen Kelley'and Killinger for not
voting for him for speaker.
The Penn'a railroad has purchased the
Empire Fast Freight Line for $1,600,-
Taeed was up again for examination
Wednesday last.
The sensation of the session was Mr.
Tweed's assertion that his escape from
Ludlow street jail cost him $60,000. Mr.
Cols elicited from him that he paid the
monev to those who aided him, and
that he did not pay any of it to any
official. Mr. Col# then asked: "What
kind of aid did yon receive?" Mr.
Tweed raised a laugh by answering
sharply : "What kind of aid would you
expect, if you wanted to get away and
Clem Dale may be all through a nice
young mau, enough so to figure among
the young ladies, but he baa not the ex
perience that a lawyer should have to
risk him for the office of district attor
ney. Mr. Fortney, his competitor hashad
tea years of successful practice at the
It is needless to say that the demo*
cratic county convention, in nominating
D. F., for district attorney
has ielected an eminently fit grn- t
tleman for the position. Mr. Fortnej
has bad nearly ten years of experience
aud successful practice at the Centre
cjunty bar, where his efforts have been
crowned with more than usual success.
He has given evidence of promptness
and strict attention to every interest of
his clients—studious, earnest and zeal
ous in the labors of his profession. These
qualities and liabita rank him among the
first lawyers at Bellefonte. These are
facta that none can or will dispute.
To democrats we say that they will all
recognize in Mr. Fortney one of the
hardest working democrats in the coun
ty. Always in the fight and battling for
the triumph of the party. Democrats
owe him their undivided support for
this. Turn out and give one of our
liardeet workers a rousing vote. He is fit
—he is deserving.
Senator Morton had special telegraphic
reports of the Ohio election brought to
his house last Tuesday night. At about
12 o'clock he dismissed the messenger,
saying: "For God's sake don't bring me
any more suchteports."
Mrs. Tilton has been living for some
time past quietly at her house in Brook
lyn. A gentleman who is well acquaint
ed with her and her husband says that
about a weak ago be saw Mr. Tilton pay
ing a visit at Mrs. Tilton's bouse, where
he remained several hours.
From Europe are breaking in upon M
fears of another F**trrn war. Kolat anil
Afghanistan, in Aaia threaten to unite
nnd take John Bull by the horna if be
does not take some of hia Britishers off
of their noil. It is feared, says a "lea
patch from Calcutta, that war ia immi
nent between the British and the Ameer
of Afghanistan and the Khan of Kelnt
in consequence of the location of a
British force at Quetta, in Beloochistan,
which the Khan and Ameer construe to
mean the permanent occupation of that
country. Though the force at tjuetta is
only sent avowedly as an escort to the
British Kesident Agent, yet the \ ieeroy
declares its maintenance there is a ne
cessary measure of imperial policy, lhe
Ameer of Afghanistan is negotiating
with the Kelat and Beloochee chiefs for
the forcible expulsion of the British, tor
which he offers his help, and warns the
Khan that their continued presence
means eventual absorption."
If these fellows acows the water Jo
not soon quit their quarreling and light
ing, Cnele Sain may have to appear
among them and make them behave.
The condemnation of Oilman the for
ger not only drew tears front Heecher,
w hose nephew he is, and from the Kev.
Dr. Houghton, whiwo jiarishioner he was
anil front the Kev. Br. Oilman, whose
brother he is, but also from the t'ourt
and the legal profession. Lawyer Chit
tenden a voice trembled as he weeping*
lv addresseil the bench; Proaecuting At
torney Phelps wss choketl with emotion
as he moveil that sentence be passed
upon him ; sttd Recorder Hackett wasso
overcoma that he could hardlv stx-ak in
sentencing him. The man who happen
ed to be sentenced just before this sicne
in court was described by the reporters
as a -'negro thief," and there was no
public wailing over him. Yet he was
uot responsible for being a negro: hi.
theft was trifling in comparison with
Oilman's; he fell from honestv through
far greater temptation thau Giluiau had;
and his helpless wife and woolly-head
ed picaninnies were left to grieve all
alone in their hovel when he was drug
ged oflf to the penitentiary. Seiitimen*
talism does not operate with entire uni
forniity in all case*.
The election of Amos C. Noyes will in
sure an honest, careful and faithful ad
ministration of the business of the state
treasury solely in the interests of the
people of the state. Let thia important
fact be remembered by all who desire a
change in that branch of the state gov
erument. Col.Noyea is a man of sterling
integrity and of splendid business quali
fications. He will lie embarrassed by no
rings or combinations. To act for the
public good will bo his only aitn and
highest ambition.
But Still Have a Clear Majority in
the Chamber.
Paris, October 16.—The evening papers
point out that both the opposition and
the Government are disappointed, as the
former hoped to return four hundred Dep
uties while the latter reckoned on gaining
100 seats. The Messager de Paris slates
that the Government has gained forty seats
and may obtain more, and suggests that
the Government's succass is sufficient to af
ford an opportunity of terminating the
crisis by mutual concessions. Perfect
tranquility continues to prevail.
In eight arrondissements a second bal
lot will be required.
Prominent Republicans Returned.
Among the Republicans elected are
Gambetta, Grevy, Paul de Cassagnac and
Ijouis Blanc. Bonnet Duverdier (now in
prison for libelling Mac Mahoni, from Par
is, in place of Pascal Duprat, Moderate
Republican; Kouher, Bonapartist, from
Riom ; Richard Waddington, Moderate
Republican, from Rouen was re-elected,
defeating the Government candidate De
Lamarre ; Baron Hausiuann, Bonapaitit,
from Ajarcio, defeated Prince Napoleon.
, 325 Republicans Elected.
Midnight—Returns show 32-5 Republi
cans and 191 Conservatives elected and
that second ballots are required in twelve
case*. Some Bonapartista leaders, such as
Due de Moucby, M. Cbeuraau and M. Ra
oul Duval, hate been defeated. The elec
tions are considered as unsatisfactory in
result and as calculated to lead to a renew
al of the strife. Lo Francais, Duke de
Brogiie's oigan, claims that niter Gambet
ta's boast that 400 Republican majority it
virtually a government victory which en
couraged Conservatives to continue in
the policy inaugurated on the 10th of May.
The Defense, clerical, considers the Repub
lican majority a rebuke to the insolence
of the 363 and encouragement to President
MacMahon to persevere in his course.
The Temps while admitting some reduc
tion of Republican majority considers the
decision of France in favor of Republican
ism peremtorily, and declares that it will
be neither possible nor permissible to re
sist it. The Constitutional advises the im
mediate retirement of the ministers.
Gambetta'B Triumph.
Gambetta was elected by 13,872 votes,
against 1,611 for his opponent.
The Revolution Against Baez in Full
Force—Fearful Hurricane.
Havana, October 15.—Advices from San
Domingo have been received tha sth inst.
The revolution against the Baez adminis
tration was in full force. The town ofPu*
erto Pata was occupied by the revolution
ists, wbo were besieging the fort and ex
pected it to surrender momentarily There
was great agitation throughout the repub
lic. No details have been received from
the interior, as the roads were intercepted
and communication was impossible.
A fearful hurricane visited Curcuraand
the neighboring islands on September 21,
and caused great damage. The wind blew
from all quarters. The sea washed away
the lower part of the town of Wilhelm
stadt. Nearly every house in what is
known as the Petrimay quarter was de
stroyed and the fortifications were in ruin-.
Many families were destitute. The dam
age to property was estimated at over
$600,0000. A Dutch man-of-war and the
Dutch schooners Juliet and Sarab, were
wrecked. Several lives were lost. All
the salt ponds in the neighboring island of
Bouaiere were ruined.
St. John, N. 8., Oct. 20 —One of the
ino*t terrible disasters which has ever be
fallen a tuburban town occurred tilia
morning at a quarter to three o'clock in
the town of Portland, a cuburb ofthil city
Upward* of five hundred nnd tlfly fa mi lie*
numbering 2.300 person*, were literilly
thrown homeless and penniless upon the
charity of the benevolent. Two hundred
and fifty wooden bouses and small shop*
and sheds wore burned. Tho district *
almost entirely covered with wooden
buildingt, in fact, but one brick structure
in it. Tbe loss ameunU to upward of
$300,000, and the insurance companies
bold risks to the value of SBO,OCO only.
The fire originated in a wood house in
the centre of the block between Main and
High streets, Portland.
Havana, October 19.—News has jut
been received here that a Spanish column
recently surprised thirty insurgents, kill
iug fifteen and wounding tbe rest. The
killed were taken into Puerto
recognition. Among the dead, whose re
cognition ¥*• established as an undoubted
fact, were Senor Maibido, president of the
Cuban chambers, and Sepoy L n rrqu, the
insurgent secretary of war.
A correspondent from Uenovo says
Colonel A. C. Noyes will get'three
fourths of the votes in Clinton coun
FROM IVA SllL\<7 TO.\\
The organisation of the house went off
as smoothly n clock-work. Hale, of
Maine, attempted to raise a |>oint on the
omission from the roll of Bel ford's name
front Colorado, hut the clcik overruled
it, and Fernando Wood called the roll
on a motion to proceed to the election of
Speaker. Randall'* majority ovor Car
tleld was seventeen, in a vote of "SI
members. A full House isUIW, so there
were twelve absent or not on the roll.
One of the Republican Hu mbert, Smalls
of South Carolina, i in quod at Colum
bia, on a big bribery charge.
Major Frrett and Col. lUvne absented
themselves front the lJepublican c.uuur,
slid refuted to vote in the House
for the Republican caucus candidate for
Speaker, Oeneral Oartleld, of free trade
and Cohiirtt Club fame. Judge Kelley
also adopted this course.
In all there were live republican con*
cressmen who refused t•> vote for ttur
In the house on !'• a hill was intro
duced removing all jxditica] disabilities,
and also one repealing the iron v lad oath.
The number of persons yet under disa
bility on account of the rebellion ia
about 2d—among these Jell Haxi-.
Judge Bavid Davis, who was elected
senator front Illinois, when the t lectin
ral commission was constitute"!, and
who would have had aliunde Bradley's
place on it had he not received the I.
S. sennterwhip, it turns out is the only
Independent voter in the Senate and did
not go to either caucus, and passed a
rather loucsoiue hour on the floor of the
Senate, in company with the door-keep
eraantl iages, while the other Senators
were talking politics to each other in
well-guarded rooms.
Washington, October 17. Mr. Haves
sent to the senate the nomination of
John M. Harlan, of Kentucky, to be an
associate justice of the United Slates su
preme court, and also a rery large num
ber of appointments made during the
recess of the senate.
Moat of the nominees are already till
ing the office, and they include ambas
sadors, assistant secretaries, judgeships,
collectors, surveyors, etc. Among them
are John M. Harlan to the supreme
hench, K. K. Xoyes minister to 1 ranee,
Kaason to Austria, Lowell to Spain, etc.
A. D. llaaen, ofPennaylvauia, is In nom
ination, for third assistaut postmaster
general and T. A. Wiley for collector of
internal revenue for the Ninth district
of Pennsylvania.
Pinchback has popped up again and
sent his letter to the senate committee
ou elections Llaimiug a seat as senator
from Louisiana.
For district attorney it is important to
all that we have a good and tried attorn
uev, one who is competent to attend to
the duties of the office without hired as
sistance at the expense of the tax-pav
ers. David F. Fortnev answers all these
requirements. Vote for him.
Washington, October 10.—Congress
went to work to-dav in earnest to clear
away the contests from tne late disputed
States, and prepare the way for the leg
islation of the session. The eases of the
two colored Republican members from
South Carolina who were objected to
yesterday w ere the subject of a spirited
ilelmte, in which Messers. Potter, Cox,
Harris and Mills participated on the
IVmocratic, and Messrs. Ranks, Butler
and Hale on the Republican side. The
result was that they were both seated on
a prima facie case, leaving the contest
in the future to go to the Committee on
Elections. On the Democratic side it
was held hv Messrs. Potter and Mills,
and on ladia!f of the Republicans by
General Butler, that the House could
not pi behind the certificate issued ac
cording to the law of the State and the
act of the Clerk in placing them on the
rolls was therefore declared to be just
and legal. Republicans evidently
expected some partisanship in these
con testa, and were not a little surprised
to find that the IVmocrata were dispos
ed in'this House to he as just as they
were in the laat over the caacsof contest.
This was shown forcibly when Randall
Gibson of la>uisiana. proposed that Par
rail (Republican' should he sworn in,
subject to contest, in place of Mr. Acklin
the Democratircandidate from the Third
District of Louisiana, who had Gover
nor Xicholls's certifies'®. The fact* in
Mr. Acklin's claim are these: Ihsrrnll,
the Republican candidate, presented a
certificate from Kellogg and afterwards
a certificate from Xicholla. The XicholU
certificate was based on a return of votes
made to the Secretary of State by the
Board of State Canvasser* appointed un
der a law passed by the Nicholls Legis
lature. This return and canvass of that j
district included the parish of St. Martin
whereas, in fact, the board never can
vassed the vote of St. Martins, for the
reason that the returns were falsified
and forged from beginning to end. The
figures were embraced in the count by a
mistake of tho clerk. In the mean time
a recount of the tote of Iberville, under j
an order of Court, showed a difference of j
several hundred votes in Mr. Ackhu's j
favor. On a showing of these facts Act- j
ing Governor Wilts issued a certificate'
to Mr. Acklin, but the document arriv- j
•d too late, and Mr. Darrall's name went 1
on the roll.
Senator Thurman's Efforts to have
Louisiana I'roperly Represented
iu the Senate,
Washington, October 18.—At the ex
pirat:on of the morning hour the senate
resumed the consideration of the resolu
tion submitted by Mr. Tburman yester
day to have the oath administered to
Henry M. Spofford aa senator from Lou
isiana, the pending qnestion being on
the substitute of Mr. Mitchell to refer
his credentials to the committee on
privileges and elections.
The senate after debate, by a vote of
yeas 36, navs 33, agreed to the substitute
of Mr. Mitchell, land the credentials of
Mr. Spofford were referred to the com
mittee on privileges and elections.
Mr. l>avis (111.) voted with the demo
crats against the reference.
A motion by Mr. Conkling that trie
words "and the said committee shall rlbo
consider and report on the credentials
of W. P. Kellogg be added to the resolu
tion," was agreed to and the resolution
of Mr. Thurman was then passed as
Mr. Thurman then moved that J. P.
Eustis be sworn in as senator from Loui
siana for the term commencing March 4.
.873, explaining that as the senate had
decided already that Pinchback was not
entitled to the seat, therefore there were
no credentials conflicting with those of
Mr. Conkling raised tho point of order
tliut as Eutis' credentials were before a
committee, Mr. Thurman was not in or
The chair sustained Mr. Conkling, nnd
the senate then decided by a vote of 30
to 26 that all subjects before committees
and not reported at the close of the lost
session remain before such committee
now. The democrats voted in the nega
Mr. Thurman then moved that the
committee on privileges and elections be
relieved from further consideration of
the credentials of Eustis.
Objection was made, and the motiou
went over until to-morrow.
Election, Tuesday, Nov. 6th. A full
Democratic vote will elect our state
ticket, and rebuke the fraud which de
prived the people of their choice for
While Mr. W. W. Rankin, of Lock Ha.
yen, Pa , wn stnnding before the Phila
delphia Times office on Tuesday evening,
watching the election bulletins, n dealer- j
ousthief relieved him of his $-100 dollar j
watch. This is the result of boipg in a
dangerous locality.
•ni:yocK. i ticjipii.kk.
AS onto XI. lit ON fKXXM t VANIA AV- i f
km M. I
(Spciialfo Clnciiiiiali Knquirtr.]
j '
Washington, OctoU'r 11. If ha* been i
n great hern for Olilo. The deiuo- I
emtio member* from Ohio have hern tin' !
rei ifhente of a -ercttitdc and n mnainii i
weUsitne iiflWilhmlV, where SaylerJ ha- i
liia hendqtinrlera. The object of the i
serenade wa*(ogive the I'emtN-rwta of ■
ihiv Piatrii-t an opportunily to expres
tlieir gralithwlion til the great victory
in Ohio, and to the ItomocratU'
meiuliera of the Ohio delegation an op- i
portunitv to tell how the victory
won, Tbe aixe of the multitude which
own uiblcil wa a aurpriae to all. I'enn*
aylvania avenue in (Yoiit of Willard'a,
w.i* packed from curb to curb, ita mag
nificent bread!ll blackened tvith a ecu of
men. The apeaking from the baks.iiy
began shortly after nine o'clock, and laat -
ed until tieutly midnight. John G.
Thompson opened the ball with rt few
*Aor*is, just announcing tbe resiill in
Ob in, i-ongratulatiiig tbe l'cim'cruta ol
the Hiatrict and of the country on what
luiti been done, un.l axptcsaing tbatiks
for tin. honor tendered bun as I hair
man of the Ohio Executive Committee
Thompson wa* greeted enthusiastically.
Say lei was next introduced, aud his in
(reduction was the for a storm <•!
applauae. After a brief preliminary, If
took the bull hv the horua aud gave tl.r
kev.note for all of the speeches whi.h
f.diow ml by ileclaring, in the mm: ptwitivA*
terms, tliat tiie I'eiuuerattc party A/fol. u
.lid indorse Mr. lla>ca' Southern |udic>
unequivocally. Then he went on to de
clare positively that the Ohio I'enuKra's
indorsed it because it watt in conaouanee
with lVniiK nitic principles, and was ax
actly what the I'eniocratio party had
been contending for for a cats, and not
because Mr. Hayes bad lieen forced to
adopt it by public setitimetit The sen
timent was received with rousing cheers
ua mn also the sturdy denunciation
which followed of the crime winch had
put Havre in the White Houee.and the
eloquent repudiation of hut title to the:
office. Hurt) followed Sayter. "Frank'
was tu one of his best moods, and made
the speech of the evening. After rean
nouncing the victory, extending greeting
tr the I'emocrata of tiie I' nitwcT States,
and declaring that Ohio had redeemed
herself by changing a Republican tun
joritv of 100,Otai to a Democratic majori
ty of 30.tK.t0, and had taken her pla-e as
••tie of the sure Iteuiocratic S tatcs of the
Union, healaodeflated infiivorofHayua
Southern policy. Ilia rehearsal of the
way the Democratic party had contend
ed for that policy aa as exceedingly eb
quent. llis picture of the misery that
might have been saved the country if
the Keptiblicai.^!.ad advocated it ill !t 0
was pathetic and vivid: and bia denun
ciation of the crime which placed Haves
in power, and of the Republican party
for it* misrule, was aarcaMie in tbe ex
treme. Hia closing bow was followed
with a storm of appiuuae.
AttNKltS, Mri n.AMts, I.ABORrta', EXAMINE
William P.Schell.theileniocratict'an
didnte for Auditor tieneral of I'ennayb
i vanta, during six years service iu lite
' Senate ami House of Kepresentative* of
your State, invariably voted for internal
improve menu, such as Turnpike, Coal,
Iron, and Railroad companies and for
Steamship cotnnaniee.
He invariablv voted sgaiuat special
legislation in favor of close CA'rjKira
He recorded hia vote against 273
Ranks, Savings Institutions and Insur
ance Companies, the whole number ask
ing to be created during his term of ser
Read the record and see if he is no! a
fit man to be intrustcil with the people's
interest* in the oft'u-e he seeks at your
! hands.
Among the most prominent acts sup
| ported by him we find—
| House Journal of 1*62 page 67*. a re
, commendation to ivngrea* to constructs
| canal around the falls of Ohio at
i ville. Voted aye. ,
House Journal 1 v*> 2, pagean act to
encourage the development of mineral
wealth in western Pennsylvania, Voted
House Journal 1 *62, page 411,—-a re
commendation to congress to establish a
nary yanl and dry dock on the lake
frontier. Voted aye.
House Journal 1 *52,665 an act to se
cure more effectually the payment of
the wages of labor. Y'otetl aye.
Senate Journal 1858, page 17*, ar. art to
make better provision for the punish
ment of frauds committed by bankers
trustees and other persons intrusted with
property. Voted aye.
i-enata Journal I*s*, page 853, voted
for an act for the belter securing to the
amnion wealth the payment oftaxesdtte
from incorporated companies.
Senate Journal 1858,625,-an ant to en
courage the manufacture of iron with
coke or mineral coal, voted aye.
Senate Journal I*s*. page 903, an act
for the better protection of labor. Mr.
Hchell moved to pixxwed to the consid
eration of the bill, and voted aye.
Senate Journal I*sß, page t24, an act
to encourage the manufacture of paper.
Voted aye.
Senate Journal ISSS, page 924, an art
securing to mechanics and others pay
ments for their labors and materials in
erecting houses, Ac. Voted aye.
Senate Journal 1858, an art to incor
porate the Pennsylvania mining bene
ficial com pan v. Voted aye.
Senate Journal I*3B, page *44, an act
to provide for tha incorporation and reg
ulation of insurance companies. Voted
Senate Journal I*s*, page 111, voted
against the circulation of wild-cat mon
Senate Journal I*s*, page 906, voted;
for resolutions relative to aline of steam
ships between Philadelphia, Brazil and
the West Indies.
Senate Journal I*s*. page 878. an act
to incorporate the American Tanning
Companies. Voted aye.
Senate Journal 1858, page 565. present
ed remonstrance of citizens againnt the j
rej>cal of the tonnage tax, and praying!
for tbe passage of a law to prevent thej
Pennsylvania Railroad Companies from
discriminating in their charges against
citizens of Pennsylvania.
Legislative Record 18-58, page 808, op
poses the tepcal of the law prohibiting
Legislative Record 1859, page 26, op
poses useless expenditure of public
money in printing documents.
Legislative Kecord 1859, page 41, re
ported an act to prohibit the issuing a
cireulataion of bank notos of less de
nomination than S2O.
Legislative Kecord 1*59, page 42, op
posds the franking privilege nnd moves ;
to abolish the same.
Legislatiue Kecord 1850, page 7ft, sup
ports a tariff resolution, which recom
mends especially the increase of duties
on Coal, and Iron and proposes to foster
home manufactures as against the cheap '
lalmr of other nations.
Legislative Kecord 1*59, page 86, was ,
in favor of bill repealing the charter of (
all wild-cut banks.
Legislative Record, 1859, page 154. in
order to stimulate industries "he had
made it a general rule to vote for the .
unrestricted construction of railroads.
Legislative Kecord, 1859, page 209-70 •
an act for the better securing the pay- •
ment of wages of labor in Schuylkill •
county, Somerset and Huntingdon coun
ties nnd Mr. Schell moved to include
Northumberland, Luzerne, Bedford, vot
ed aye—and said—he was in favor ofthe ,
bill—lf any class of people deserve or ,
require protection, it ia that class to (
which the provisions of the bill are ex* '
tended. !
Legislative Kecord 1859, an act to '
prevent frnuds by bank officers, voted
Legislative Kecord 1859, page 334, to "
increase the pay of Hupreme Court 1
Judges, voted no. j
Legislative Kecord 1859, page 374, on ,-
the bill to exempt property to the value 7
of S3OO from levy Ac., Mr. Hchell said, 1
He was pleased with the section, it came '
up to his idea of what the law should do S
to protect the poor man.
Senate Journal 1859, page 592, voted \
for an act to equalize taxation upon cor- '
porations. .
Legislative Kecord 1859, page 573, vol- j
ed against a bill "to confer on certain as <
sociations of the citizens of this Com-
mon wealth the powers und immunities (
of corporations and bodies politic in law, !
and to confirm charters heretofore grant- J
ed. J
Legislative fitcopl l*so-4>73-7$ voted
to compel certain railroad cos., to fence
their ronds. i
Senate Journal 1800, page 748 join l
resolution on the aubject of the tariff
Noted aye (the** resolutions, were of.
fend hv hint.) Whereas Hie citi/em
ami laborers in many departments of
trade are compelled to nlwndon their ar-
I customed pursuits, eiqua iully doonrown
coal snd iron interest suffer: therefore.
Resolved hv the Bonnie and House of
Kepi<>seutattves of the Commonwenlt i
of iVnnsylvnnia in tieneral Assemhlr
mat, 'l'hat our Senators in Congress be
instructed, and our llepreseiilatives r
. I nested, to labor for the passage, (at the
present Session) of such an act as wi I
not only tend to increase the revenue by
the Imposition of duties, but afford ample j
encouragement to all the intereataof the
country, injured by the production of j
cheap lubor of other nations, but motel
especially to urge an increase of duties j
on Coal ami Iron, in which a portion of
our people are deeply interested, Ac.
► hkiuiit*.
Mr. (iaiaam called up"senate bill No.
425, to regulate tiie charges of railroad'
companies, iie moved to strike out all:
after the enacting clause and insert s
new bit prohibiting discrimination
against local freights.
Mr, Harris moved to |>oetpone the bill
Yeas 9, nays '.*o, (Mr. Kliell among
On the motion to itiqirnd the rule and
read the hill at third lime it was loft —Veer
16 (among them Mr. Nehell)nnys 12. Two
thirds necessary, so the bill was laid over
Legislative Kecord I's*. nags 479.
in October. |NS>, Mr. Sehell published a
card in the Bedford Gaxetle declaring
himself in favor of the passage ofa law pr>
tiibi'.ieg railroad companies from dbrrili
inating against local freights and in (aver
of through freights.
Legislative Hecord I*7", page Pi, Mr.
Hchell etfered a supplement to sn act, si
titled an act to exempt property of the
value of o'tOO from levy and sale in execu*
t on and distress for rent.
Legislative Kecord I*7', peee 883, lie
voted for an act for the better protofibril
of the wages of Vlrcl aMcs, Miners Labor*
' ers and others.
Legislative Kecord 1*77, pg 1073, he
voted for "an act for the more economical
collection ut State taxes on banks.
Legislative Kecord 1*77, page 671, he
voted for the bill, "to purchase Hchojl
bocks out of tiiv district school funds, ai d
to prevent the frequent change of School
Legislative Kecord 1*77, page 461, He
voted for an act providing the means for
securing the health and safety of persons
euiployrd in the bituminous mines of
I'ennsytvann (commonly called the ventl
' lation Kill )
1*77. Colored Soldiers Orphaus.
Legislative lb-cord, page 734. bill No.
272 making an appropriation to a Colorau
"soldiers Orphans' school, was under con
Ttia llouse had previously passed qu te
a number of appropriations U> white Sol
diers orphans' School, without any cp|-o
jsition. When the bill was called up, it
was violently opposed by some membon
who had just vot-d for the other bill.
This manifest injustice reused the iml g
nation of Mr. Schell, who arose, and ve.
> hemeolly declared that "it wouil be s
blistering shame for lha llouse to vols
' down this small appropriation to the color
' ed school, after the Urge appropriations
to the white HchooU."
| The remarks of M r Schell stopped for
■ iber opposition, and the bitl passed,
A word to tba wise. If you i.m
troubled with a cough or cold, procure a
bottle of Or Bull's Cough Syrup at once.
Iu use may save you from severe t',
Y'our druggist keeps iu Price, 2ft cents.
- • •
Erzeroum is in danger of being captur
ed by the Turkish army.
/ lands. In pursuance of an act of Ai
•embir passed the 26th day of Msrch, A
D-, 1*24, the Commissioners of Centr
county, will sell al public sale at the t our
House in tbe borough of Ueliefonia, oi
Thursday the Ist ol November. A. 11.
1*77, the following described tracts am
i>art of tracts of unseated tends purchase)
Py the county al Treasurer's sale, am
. 1 which hare remained unredeemed for ih
!spare of fire years and upwards
warrantee*. acre*, teaches Twf.
' Andrew Kuhn5.......U4 IK) B->rg
Valentine Meycr..—4ls U0 Uurtu
Richard Wain 416 60
Richard Tunice_4 of 415 )
John Myers 2X
Christian Rohrer...... 140 00 "
Joseph Kelso UK) (W
Jesse 8r00k5....416 IK)
Ham'l 85ird............-370 00
Martha G0dfrey..—...294 31 "
Isaac Buckley 60 ('Fcrgusoi
Jaslah Lu5by.......... 50 00 "
Richard Motley-.... 50 00
llenry CM
{Unknown 150 tW
• lft) ft)
- 100 ft) "
Richard Parker ..-..4ft) ft) Harri
Win. Harrison -.-.- 400 00 "
John lrvin..—..—-100 00 "
Unknown -150 ft) *
Wm. Lowrie -.—.— 106 22
J. Henry *ls Httaloi
v 270 00 "
Adam Kuhnes —. 63 00 '•
Wrn. Chancellor—2oo 11 "
C. Josephson 282 00 "
Mnore —.'•3 l 00 "
R Mulholland 100 00 "
Jacob Gratz 286 00 "
Andrew Kuhnes 181 Ut) '-
Henry Phillips 438 OOllalfmoor
; Ira Fisher .- 5* 12 "
j Robert Shaw— 226 ,i
IWm Scott - 2*B 32 Libert}
Sarah Wilson.——.- 60 00
Thomas King-.-- 80
i l'eter Swartz BO 00
i Matthew Leech—.-400 ft) '
R. A J. llayna 2TO 00 "
I Hugh Sbaw ..60 00
j •• SO ft) "
.Christ Netlaroad.iof2oo W) "
j Margaret Bradford.-810 00
Long bottom.—. 40 00 "
! Hugh Shaw *0 CO "
M l'oy A Linn— 4(4) ft) ilanoti
Unknown -200 ft) "
Paul ZauUinger i of 100 (J|) '•
J. MrKinney 480 U) "
Unknown —-Iku 00 I attcn
Wm. P. Brady
Charles Lucas —.-434 00 Kusb
Davis Old 0<) ft) '*
ilardman Philips 3 100
Adam Kerghert, Jr...43S 158 "
Robert King - 50 00
Rudolph Kelker 8():t 1W) '
Hugh Mclntyre 270 Ol) "
Hugh l'atlon 323
Ham'l Harris- 50 ft)
White A Parson 250 00 '
James Allison -164
Thomas Grant 70 00
Robert King 100 158
John Hoover- 160 00
James Harrison -"5 00
Robert King 13 12 "
Hugh Hamilton .—..438 153 '
Christian Iluber 80 00 "
John Lee— -483 153 '
Thomas Grant 4of 484 00
Robert Miller 48 JW
Richard Malone—.-433 15<1 "
John McComing 313 178 Spring
Unknown —.75 00 "
John IWk —.IOO 00 Taylor
Jacob Beck *0 00 "
John Schenck- -..484 00 "
Daniel Beck 80" 00 "
W . F. Lvon A C 0...-176 00
Ann Arthers 200 00
John Copenhaver —IOO 00
James Walk 20 00 •
George Mong ~100 jft)
Win. Hourg 180 •'
Sam'l Downing 801 00
Thomas Arthurs 406 00
W. D. Kuhnes 15 00 Unioq
Joseph Miller - 70 00 ••
Joh'n Dun woody 150 Q0 "
W. L). Kuhnos 26 00 "
Joh it Copp 180 00 "
Sam'l I'tnlips 100 00 "
John lrvin 86 00 "
Boyco Davis 17 00 "
Win. Kuhnt 40 00 ' "
Sam'l Hayes B0 00 "
•• 50 rt) '•
Charles Wilson 364 00 "
Mary Kerrigan 50 00 Walker
B. Rust & Co > 00
John Baker 40 00 "
Margaret Dstighorty 94 89 "
Wrn. Ackert 143 111 "
C'apt. Ostium 200 00 "
Margaret Daugbertylll 42 "
Jane Miller -433 00 Worth
James Hawthorn 138 103 "
J N lIALL. ) '
AND. GREGG. > Commissioners,
11. A. MINGLE, j 27>ept4t
Tltousands of Prisoners Captured,
Among litem Seven PaaliM—Thir* r
ty-two duns l ull into Rua*
■inn Hands.
London, October 17. According to Kus-j
• inn official bulletins, not only was Mulh
tar I'ssha decisively defeated on Monday,
but the Turki.b amiy was utterly destroy
ed as a fighting Inlegrc,
I As made out from these dispatches, the
following w ss the position of the forces ami
the course of the action : The Russians
j occupied the positions as describe 1 in ■
dispatch ef 16 : Vagrd lulls, Sarhotan. and
; Kizit Tope, except that the Turks retained
Little Y'agni, whicti !• southeast of Great
j Y'agni.
j On tiie 14th inst , therefore, the Turkish
{left rested en Little Yagni, the centre on'
{Avolis (or Olye) Tope, and the right on
A'atlja Dagh, wliere three divisir i s were
strongly fortified OlysTsps is e spur or
hill midway between Y'agni and Aiadja.
about fifteen miles east by south from
Besides tbese'positions the Turks occu
pied several strong plants, such as Orlok
and Nrainkoi, in the tear of their line, for
tiie protection of their army and Kars fiom
(flank attack. On Sunday, the Russian left
! having been extended to the banks of the
' Arpachal, b<.yonil Ani, a division under
General Lsearitf moved South of Aiadja
Dagh,drove the Turks from Orlok upon
] Veainkol, and Kars, and occuitiod Orlock
thus completely turning Mukiilar's tigi.t
On tbe morning of Mondey' the 16tb, a
heavy cannonade was directed egainst til
va Tepe, which was the key to the Turk-
I isb position.
In thea'ternoon General Hermann, with
about lO.rtt) infantry, carried Olya Te|>e
by assault, cutting the Turkish army in
two. The centre and left wing under
Mukhur himself retreated upon Kars,
pursued by General Heymann and har
rassed upon the flank by General Laxsrrff,
but succeeded in gaining the cover of the
fortifications of Kars after a fearful rout,
during which he lost a great number jn
killed and wounded, several thou|n<!
prisoners and four guns. The three di-
I visions constituting the Turkish right bad
meantime been surrounded, attacked and
i driven from their fortifiedeatup wilhgreat
' loss.
i Finally, at eight o'clock on Monday
I nigbt, tbe remnantot this portion of Mnkb*
■ tar's army surrendered, with thirty two
guns and a great quantity of material.
; Among tbe persons captured are seven
pashas Mukhtar Pasha is in Kars. The
losses are staled to be relatively
. | slight.
London, October IS.— A dispatch from
jTiflUsays It is est.mated that tbe Rus
sians captured in battle on Monday las!
''thirty-two battel ion of the Turks, four
brigades of artillery, one hundred officer,
and two thousand horses. Among the
killed are a son uf the Circassian Chieftain
' Chaiuail aud tba Turkish General of the
* cavalry. Mousse l'atha. The Russians es
timate the total Turkish loss at sixteen
thousand men together with greet stores oi
' 'munitionsand provisions.
.j A Vienna dispatch ssy Mukhtar I'ssha i
defeats makt further operations by Ismail
I'asha against Igdyr out of the question,
r and if be does not retreat promptly be may
, share the fate of Mukbur's Aftadga divi
'•ion. The Russian forceat Ardahan will
not remain idle longer. A Russian march
on Eracrouui may be tried again this year.
Over lO.OOllTurks are suffering at Fleyua
fr want of necesstrim of life.
Hardware! Hardware!! Hardware !!!
W 1 LS 0 N A M'F A R LANE,
Ik'lk'foiito, IVnii'a.
Have just received snd placed on Exhibition snd Sale, at their Stores no le#
Fifty-Three Varieties anil Styles of CooK and Parlor Stoves,
Single nud Double Hester?, Portxble lUngea, &c., emhrxciug *ll the latezt
improvements, newest makes, styles and noveltiea in the market, combining
all iho desirable Qualities, such as beauty, durability, convenience anil econo
my. They have tneoniy Portable Ranges that will bake iu BOTH OVENS
for sale in the county. ENTIRELY" NEW,
Every Stove W ARK ANTED iu every particular.
LOWEST PRICE and ratiafactiou guaranteed.
Our stock of
Hardware, Tinware, Oil*, Pure I,ends,
and PAINTS cannot bo excelled for variety, quality and ch.Mtpnesa,
EVERYBODY IS REQUESTED TO CALL whether wishing to pur
chase or not
Special BargainsJbr Cash Buyers!
12ju Itf WILSON & McFARLANE, Humes* Block, Bellefonte.
O— -
Have erected a new GB AIN RLK VAT'ftt on their Coal Y'ard and are buying grain
in cash on delivery, for
Unloading is done more easilv sad moro promptly than any other place in town
which maker the NEW ELKVATOK the moit desirable place to sell grain.
The only dealers in Centre County who sell the
Wi Ii Li K E Si Bi Ai R! Ri K CI 0! Ai L
from the old Baltimore mines. ALe
of Anthracite 0al dryly housed expressly fur house use. at the lowest prices
which is always sold at low prices, and warranted to b? a® gPPd u fatt)iaar as an
other plaster.
o/yjoz attD 7)\fiD
If you want to know what the late.t
! Fashions are, where they cart be bough'
jand what they can lie bougiit for, you ca '
{obtain a perfect mine of Information on
| the subject at the very moderate outlay of
cents. The Cull number of "Ehr
ich • Fashion Quarterly" has rearhed our
table, nd examination p-oe*t it to realire
the claim of its publisher -via i"that it is •
-ensible magaainn for sensible woman."
i'age after page i . Ladies' and Children §
Clothing, rlchlv Illustrated accurately de
.erib'-'l, with tiie prl-e atturln-d Inter- •
.'•parsed are numerous original article*, In- •
t- resting ami Instructive to every hoiitwL'e
1 and, in fact, to every woman We take
i pleasure in recommending this really vat-
I uable publication, anil trust that every or e
of our readers will tell tbe truth of our
' complimentary notice by enclosing Ift r|s ,
(to Messrs KIIKICII A CO .
(ft7 and 289 £js|itli Avenue.
New Y'erk City.
'lho tblrd Term "f this l*f|erelory
r School witt tirgin on Monday October. 72,
and continue ten weeks Tuition, $6 rt) in
Juts' per session. The patronage of the
' public is respectfully solicited Address,
. lHoetftt Centre Hall, I*a.
r Fashionable Dressmaker.
1 Tb# udersigned will, after the (Kb Oct,
t 1*77, n a dressmakers establishment i i
# the h< use lately oe up.ed by Jobu 11. M I
lev. AH kinds of fs<uiiy sewing neatly
' done Charges reasonable. IL-p ng t
• merit the patronage of the people of Can
, tre Hall and by turning out neat
•nd duiahle work. Mtia. iiaav .* Smith.
' "JUsept tf.
. t PI'EA LS uNU \'s K ATKD LAN Dr
J lie County Comniissiouers will meet in
- their office In the court bouse on the SOt'i
and Slst days of October, to bear appes ls
i or, uiiha -f lands when sii who are in {
1 trrocted may attend if they see pioper.
p Ity order of Ihe rtoaro,
v llxuxr ffxcx,
, II nct*l Clerk.
I'hiladslphia and Er.e Railroad Division.
Osuiltllw M'Xtlty Mil It, tltt, lha UUu ss
11.. Psiudait/bu A kiim lUiti—3 tsotolaa isUi ess s
1 tullews
i w r.aTwnn
KRtl. M.VlLhss .11 lie e>M. It Si p M
Hurulwx < ■ a u !
** " M-bIOwSoU *S . *u.
M W s ■ s ia -
*• " h*l U*it ssssu*]
i - " it.uo. leMsai
" arc si Itru till s
t HO.Alua law KMis tai. as
" It.n Is it s. ta :
" " M—isaAss I to i is
art si * illliaasm I ® t- •]
r j •• •• ui iu™ xtaa ai
** It in a art Itya,
KaST t.tx Imvss tlaia!
i •• " tUwiuiOstf x|. ai
** " M<.bUai.'s sl* f m
,j " srrsl WJhaa..i rt IS|ia
I - - I.a. II ns suras
"j KinTWilttl
~ rtcurtc xk i...Mom *wa.
c | WilUstsspsH thisw
.. - MvliU :,0..U tw.s
art at tl.rri.oai* lihlsik
•• PuUsdsifios laya
tliT XX. Imisi Xssiirt lll. ai
, | lull tl.rsa It Sua is
" " WllluwsiwH USS|> w
! ~ " MosUr.dua 1 4T. PIS
I " set si Mamshar* t M p ■,
CLiMJt|-i.i. fays!
I- Itltllt MAlLUsissKmmo* IGs
b . k lines skirts
it • - WiitMmsiwsi 114 am
" " Ml slue a> is t* • j
'i - •v^r.Mi.
* PAhTUXE Mates W
, >' arrst |iairrMO.c OSa
M .si Sl > lisi.ija Jaw A UK
I)! Rets Mall Wuui Missr. Xi Wssi, Iset Hon Am
naisuUUw WsM sad Usi Xima XuA sU> ow
e swisaruat..! N.-riturotmissd silk I.Ah Kg Injas
for W llksstuco ssd (Mswalsa
l- Cm llul Wm. Misasr. I t Ws< sad Krto Xi
. W.M SJ Lrsrh Hen A.owadslM Wsst U.S.
'■ clos.ousssc'.K'U al WUluts.postsllS lI'XV UUu
'' fttrss Mall WW Nisysrs Ktpraas Wsal. sad IMf I. j
Xul auk. rus isutrthu si Pock lis*es slta a E
\ UK ItSlB.
,1 Sri. Msli Xul sad Wast esassrt at Trts with trsis* I
' <m I SA M > KM sKMrn siU> U l l A V KK si
it Xasirua with I! M l f iIQ, ssd al Dnftwoud sMk
I I I'sch.r cars sill rss ls-twrs rollsdslphU ssd Wtl
' Itswsnurl Nksysrs Ii *wt, hue Kt WrM. Pills
V d.rJ.Ui. I l|rw Last.ssd IMS I i Isil ssd Kusds J
.. MS sO iW# ..C ss j *
(Mbßftl iMlpWUitoitdbil
" Regular trains run from t-pr ng
i Mdls since M- nday last, 13 Tram arrives
r. at Kprina Mills at I.4A'. noon, and leaves
Spring Mille for Lewisburg al 10 p. m
* Same train at Coburn (Forksj arrives al
\ Oil, and leaves al 2 tit-
S. & A. Loeb.
W# am aelling— CAKI'fcTS AT 30 CTS
W* elling -CAKI'K IMAT 30 CTh.
We are eel ling—CARPETS ATitl UTS.
| We are telling-CAKI'KTft AT 36CTS
We are .ailing—OA KPKTS AT 36 CTH
We are telling —CARPETS AT 35 CTS
We are telling—] S(i'N CAIPTH el Mtr.
We are telling—lNG'N CAKP'TS alNt
Weare telling—lNG'N CARP I'S etSOe.
. We are teIIing—INGRAINS ATM eenu.
j are telling-1 NORA INs ATaicnu.
Weare telling— INGRAINSATSScenit
We are selling- I>mask hal) A staii nr'u
We are .eiling ihimatk bali A staiecar'i*'
Wo are telling- Damask hallA stair ear'tsj
Wt> are selling—Superflne Ingrain at 'ne
st e ore telling- Superfine Ingrain at 7&e.
W 0 arc tolling Superhne Ingrain at 7ie.
\k are selling—Tapestry Brussels at sl/IP
e are selling—Tapestry Brussels lsl,U<
I We are selling—Tapestry Brustelsai fl,(A>
, Wo re telling— Ladies Dolmens at $2.30
~.® " r * •*!'in* —Ladies' Dolmans at s"d.V'
e are telling—Ladies' Dolmens at $2,60
We are telling— Ledie* Ik.iiutr, at S3 CO.
We are telling—Ladies' Dolmans at SB.OO
We are selling—Ladies' Dolmans at
We are telling—Ladies trim'd bats at Sl.Dt'j
We are telling—Ladies tritu'd bat* at SI,OO
We are telling— Ladiet trim'd halt at $l,OOl
We are telling— Ladiet trim'd hat* at $1,50.
We are telling—Ladiet <ntnd hat* at #I,M |
We „re telling- Ladies trim'd bait at $1,501
We are telling-Ladiet trim'dbaU at s2,<K>i
Weere telling—Ladiet trim'd bau at s2,oli|
We are telling—Ladiet trim'd halt at f&OO
He are telliug— Lad iea Shoes at $ 1,00
Hear# selling—Ladies Shoes at SI,OO
He are selling—LadiesShoeaat SI,OO
H'e are selling—LsdiesShoesat $1.25
He sre selling—Ladies Shoe# ai 11,20
He are selling—Ladies Shoes at 91,20
He are selling—Ladies'Button Shoes
at SI,OO
He are selling— Lttffes' Button Shoes
at SI,OO
H'e are soiling—Ladies' Button Sheet
at $1,50
He are selling—Calicoes at 5 cents.
He are selling—Calicoes at 5 ecu's.
He are selling—Calicoes at 5 cents.
Hi- ai soiling—Spool Cotton at 2 cts
H'e are aelling—Spool Cotton at 2cU
We are selling—Spool Cotton at 2 cts
He are selling—Drtss Goods at 8 cts
We are selling—Dress Goods at 8 cts{
lie arc selling—l)res* Goods at 8 cts
i . !
H'e arc selling—New Spring Plaids
at 10 cents
He are selling—New Spring P aid*
at 10 cents
He are selling—New Spring Plaids
at 10 cents
lib are selling—Men's Plough Shoes
at $1,25
He are selling—Men's Plough Shoes
. at 51.25
Ho are selliug— Meu's Plojgh Shoes
at $1,25
Hearcselling—Men'sGaitersat $1,50
We are selling—Men's Gaiters at SI, 50
Weareselliug— Men's Gaiters at 51, 50
In fact wo arc selling everything nt'
price* that will convince all that wo have
touched the very bottom—no trouble to
•how goods fortlie purpose of comparing
Prices 8. A A. LO£B.
Cheapest of All!!
largest of All J
Wolf s Old Stands
We have the Gmmli ! Price* Low!
I<vtin I'nturpaated !
And wf now eiiend a cordial Invitation p,
®r trienda, t>etr*ne. and the public won
orally. Onto Jwo will t>.w you the
At prifet lower'than utual.
A full line of Dry
Clothing. Boot* and Shoe*. Groceriet,
Wood and Wil
"* Ware. Hat* and Cap*, and in fact ev
erything and anything embraced ia the
• bove line*
•oetlaiitty on baud.
Customers will find the stock com
plete. and a call is all that is /njuired
to assure you that this la the best
place iu tb valley to buy yr,ur good*.
W*. Wutr.
| nKt.i.arnxTE. r*.
Ha* been recently thoroughly rciu gated
, •" repaired, and under the mane
f the Nw Proprietor, Mr. P. D Mc.
COLLI" M, formerly of Pituburg, .* tm~
data in all ll> appointments
An* Offer, d U. those in attendance at court
■nd other, remaining in uwn for a few
dav. at a time.
.. T . h ? : U 7* 41 superbly Designed
H"tel in Central P.nnsy leania.
I All modern t<;Pt rnirntet. Go trr the
i Hush hou*.
19ap E. I>. McCOLL'"M, Proprietor.
Fashionable Tail or.
* etifre- llirl 1. '*** *
Ik via* opened room* on th<* 2nd floor
of \\ tii. \\ ..If, warehouse, 1* j, prepar
ed to manures-lure aii bind* .f men's and
boy's garment*, according to the latest
■tyles, and upon shortest notion, and ail
work warranted to render sctisfa-tim,
Outt * and "epaitseg done. /ten' r
H i fl -ur for sale by the sack.
' 7 -sy™" k UBP h
RECEIVE DEPOSITS, and allow Inter
est; U,*eount Notes; But and
Hall Govern stent Securities.
Goid and Coupon*.
WK. \kM.r. Ww. B. Mixers.
Xo6 Brockerbdff Row,Bellgfonle.Pa
Oealcru In Dru-;a,i hemlcaia
IVrfnnscry, Isjtry Goods Ar.
Pure Wi&ee and Liquors for medic.-
i curpoMt alwar* kept fti -y.
| D. F.LUSE.
iffcrs his services to the citizens •*"
■ Centre county in
llout, M|jn and Ornniarnlal
. . ft'Mfnttnjt.
Striping, ornamenting and gilding.
l lain and Fancy Paper hanging;. Orders
respectfully solicited. Terms reasonable
20 apr U.
; Hardware Store.
, A new. complete Hardware Stow d
been opened by the undersigned is Cen
tn> Hall, where he i prepared to veil al
I kind* of Building and iivu e Firaitkinr
Hardware, Sail*. Ac.
Circular and Hand Saw*, Tenron Saw*.
Webb S*er, Clothe* Backs, a full assort
ment of Glat* and Mirror Plate Pactarr
Prtrne*, Spoke*. Felloe*, and Hub*, table
Cutlery, Shovel*, Spade* and Fork*.
• Lock*, Hinge*, Screw*. Sa*h Spring*.
, Horsc-Shue*. Sail*, Norway Kodt, OiL.
Tea Ball*, Carpenter Tool*. Paint, Yarn
1 Picture* framed in the finest tyle.
Anything not on hand, ordered upon
shortest notice.
jMr-Remember, all ood* offered choap
erthan alsewhe**
\VT A.~m RKT.
ould most respectfully inform the cit
xen* ofthi* vicinity, that he ha* Marled a
! new Boot and Shoe Shop, and would be
{thankful for a share or the public patron
age. Boot* and Shoe* made to order and
I according to style, and warrants his work
j ilo equal any made elsewhere. Al) kind*
i of repairing done, and charges reasonable
(lire him a call. fab IS lv."
Furniture Rooms'
EZRA HRl^bi\ e
j respectfully inform* the crtir. n* of'centr
o' IW bough tout the old
'thV tit tkr? 1 ia * er ' mnd hHs ******
TABLES. Ac., Ac.
Their stock of ready-made Furniture is
'arco and warranted of good workmanship
and is ali made under their own iwaied
ate supervision, and i* offered at rate,
cheaper than elsewhere.
Call and see our stock befor*purchasing;
elsewhere. ' 26 fab. ly
President, Cashier.
(Late Milliken, Hoover A Co.)
Aud Allow interest,
.Discount Notes,
Buv ar J bgtji..
Government Seciuilies,Gold A
aplO'HPtf foupen*
at bis establishment at Centre Hal), keep
on hand, and tar sale, at the most rea*onv
ble rates.
Buggies, *
& Spring Wr gon? .^
. .. , , ani> Fax of
and vehicles of every description made ttr
order, and warranted to be of the'
'at-'erlal, and b;. the most
skilled and competent workmen. Itrdie?
| lor and *pring.wg,,r, s Ac., of thr
j most inprovad pattern- made to order aNr-
I (.fearing of all kind* made to order ' A~!!>
.kinds of repairing done prompt!-. n<J ft Y.
\h() lf>W('U, iJ.iSrible rate*.
I Person, Wanting anything in his linuare*
'rwiuesten lo call htid examine l is w.rk
. ■er will find it not to be excelled 'r <tnr—
a. r tnd wur. t 3tt