The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, November 01, 1877, Image 2

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    "'ks Csatrs Bspwrtsr.
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Centre RAM., P-, NOV. 1,
von scraana JtiDot
JOHN TRUNKKY. of Venango
*o* xcoiTon oxstazi..
\VM- P. SCII ELL, of Bedford.
voasvara Taaasraaa. .
Cot. A. C. NO YES. of Clinton
mutator ATToauav.
"iTyon want an honest, square, up
right state government, go to the po s
next Tueeday, C?h, aud vote for Noyes.
Truukey and Schell.
And if you want a highly compeisnt
district attorney tor Centre county, vote
for Fortney.
Two ofthe Reading briilge burners, .lur
ing the late strike riots, Samuel Hum
phries and Edmund who both
pleaded guilty to the burning of the
Lebanon Valley bridge, were each sen
tenced to an imprisonment of five yesrs
and to pay a fine of f _
The South Carolina rsscals, trial will
commence soon. F.x-Treasurer Darker
will turn stated evidence. The court i n
which the cx-offlcials will be tried con
vened on Monday. Judge Townnend, a
republican, will preaide. The peutjury
is composed of nineteen colored and
seventeen white persons, fifteen of
whom are democrats and twenty-one re
Col.Noyes majority will he doubled
in Clinton and Lycoming. Old Square
Timber will prove "a bigger man than
old" Hart,
Patterson will have a hard road to j
travel. He may be forced from his seat
in the Senate before the end of the ses
sion. The principal evidence against
Patterson comes from a colored State
Senator named Maxwell, who has re
signed his seat because of other corrup
tion of which he has been guilty. Max
well testifies that when a tie existed in
the State Senate between Patterson and
his competitor, ex-Govcrner Scott, I at
tersou paid him money to chaoge hi*
vote, thereby securing Patterson's elec
The repnblicans of New York are al
ready throwing up the sponge and ad
mit the democrats will carry the state.
Of coarse they will, and with a rattling
big majority too. Pennsylvania will do
the same. Now, democrats of Ceatre>
tarn out on 7tb, and help swell the big
majority. We have splendid men on
our ticket, Trunkey, Noyes, Sehell and
Fortney. Don't stay from the polls.
Wednesday last, 31, was the SdO an
niversary of the Reformation. The great
event was no doubt commemorated
by the Lutherans in Europe and Ameri
CoL Noyes has come up to us from the
rauks of the hardfisted workingmen. By
bis labor, hi* honesty and industry, be
has won a front seat among the good and
yalcd citixens of the commonwealth.
Workingmen, vote for Noyee next Tues
day—as a legislator he has always voted
for your interests. As an employer he
has been a friend and benefactor to those
in h>s employ.
Ben Butler has made an offer of
marriage to Anna Dickinson. The gen
tle Anna and roaring old Ben —what a
team that would make! As a wedding
trip we would suggest to the Dutch Gap
canal, then to New Orleans where the
spoons were captured—well, we'll stop
theTe until we learn whether Anna will
sack him or not. Rather guess she
Old Ben is very changeable in his no
tions—last year he negotiated for a 30,000
acre Colorado atock farm, and intended to
raise calves; he backed out of that, and
now wants to get married and isise But
A terrible warning to boys who read
the Reporter. In New York one day laat
week, the mother of a lad 16 years of
age, fell dead on hearing of his arrest.
The boy with a comrad broke into a li
quor store on Sunday night previous.
The Pennsylvania republican delega
tion in congress have recommended Si
tnon Cameron for the English mission.
Hayes asked them whom they desired,
and a meeting resulted as stated. With
reference to this the Tribune Beys;
If Secretary Evarts thought to circum
vent the wily politicians of Pennsyl
vania in political strategy, it must be
confessed that they have beaten him
badly at his own game. It ia suppoeed
that he has been desirous to appoint Mr.
Wayne MacVeagh, or some gentleman
of similar high standing and unques
tioned fitness, to the English Mission,
but has also been anxious that the ap
pointment should not be unsatisfactory
to the Pennsylvania politicians. So he
aaks them to agree npon some eminent
Pennsvlvanian whose appointment to
the English Mission would gratify them.
They promptly agree, and, to the a maze
ment of the Secretary and the President
present the name of—Mr. Simon Came
ron 1 The administration has been led
into a good many missteps, and some
follies, through the self-sufficient opin
ion of some of the Cabinet, that tney
needed no advice from anybody. It is a
pity that, on one of the firat conspicuous
questions where they have sought ad
vice at nil, they have received such a
terrible dose of it. Now that Mr. Evarts
has got the beat judgement of the Penn
sylvania delegation as to the right way
to fill the English Mission, it will be
enrioas to see what he do with it.
If the Democracy ever bad an oppor
tunity to win, it is now. With unex
ceptionable candidates for every position
to be voted for, with bickerings and dis
sensions distracting and disorganizing
the opposition, and the people the
over-burdened taxpayers—ripe and anx
ious for a change, all that ia necessary
to again bring victory to the time-hon
ored banners of the party of Jefferson
and of Jackson, is harmony. It ia the
duty of every Democrat, every disgusted
Republican and every independent voter
to give hia best energies to the teak of
bringing our State government back to
the honest and economical paths from
which they have been diverted by cor
rupt Republican officials. It ia only ne
cessary for every good citizen to act vigi
lantly, diligently, determinedly, and
they will accomplish that for which fu
ture generations will Wess them. Try
it __
Baltimore, last week, gave 15,000 dem
ocratic majority over all other tickets.
Pittsburg desires to saddle the strikr
damages on the state. Judge Steirett,
the republican candidate for Supreme
Judge is a rittsburger and would decide
in fa Tor of it, Voters a ill see the dan
ger of electing Sterrett and having ft,*
000,000 added toour debt for taxpayersto
pay. Vote for Trunkoy, tben, on Tues
The stockholders of the Northumber
land Co. National Bank, are having a
rough road to travel with their pet. The
Shamokin Times says that W. H. M.
Oram, Hmj., Receiver of the Northum
berland County National Bank,received
instructions on Wednesday from the
Comptroller of the Currency to Issue no
tices to the stockholders of the above
bank that they will he required to pay
in an amouut equal to the fiill amount of
stock held by them, to go towards mak
ing up tho deficiency between the assets
and liabilities of the hank. The stock
holders will lie required to pay half the
amount inside of ninety days. This no
tice will be stt unpleasant surprise to
the unfortunate stockholders. Most of |
them had no doubt msde up their minds
that they would be assessed the full
amount of stock held by them hut they
did not anticipate that payment would
be demanded so soon, or that so little
time would be given them in which to
"pony up" after they were giveu notice.
The Receiver is ordered to collect the
amounts from the stockholders by suit
or otherwise, as the case may be, and has
no alternative to avoid carrying out the
instructions of the Comptroller. Even
after the stockholders have paid in the
toll amounts of the assessments against
them, the bank will not be able to pay
more than seventy-five per cent, on its
liabilities. A dividend of twenty-five
per cent, was declared last week, which
it now ready for payment.
Sherman's policy seems to be a vigor
ous one, judging Bom the manner in
which it tends tocreate smash-upe. Here
are the latest
Indianapolis, October 22.-The bank
of Bunker Hill at Bunker Hill. Illinois,
suspended this morning The liabilities
are sixty thousand dollars. The hank
officers sav depositors will be paid in
San Francisco, October 22.—The fail
ure of the Carvill Carriage Manufactur
ing Cbmpanv Is announced- Liabilities
are *50,000. Assets are nominally stated
Quince, October 22.—'The failure is an
trounced of Bedford, McCoe A Co., an old
lumber firm of this citv. Liabilities esti
mated from SIOO,OOO to $150,000.
And here comes another railroad war,
just as the weather commences to get
cold. The facts are telegraphed as fol
The Pittsburg and Lake Erie railroad
crosses the tracks of the Lawrence and
j New Castle, a leased line of Uie Pennsyl
vania railroad, at Mahoningtown, Pa.
Last week the latter began grading for a
aide track to be placed four or Ave feet
below tbe grade of the main track, with
the intent'on of preventing the uew
road from crossing their line. The Lake
Erie road, however, put a large force of
men to work and succeeded iu making
the crossing. On night of 25 a large force
of workmen employed by the Lawrence
and New Castle road marched to the
crossing and tore up the newly laid track
of the Lake Erie road. The latter road
with a still larger number of workmeu
relaid the track, and it was again torn
up next evening.
The Iron Works at Danville arc all
idle except two mills. There is not a
furnace in blast. Yet we hear not a
word from Republicans that all this is
caused by the tariff. They have for
more than fifteen years regulated the
tariff and made it specially high on iron,
yet the iron business isd<sul, as well as
many other kinds of business that have
been protected by a high "protective"
tariff. This result shows that a high
tariff will oxerstimolate a business at
the expense of the consumer, only in the
end to break down under its own weight
of over production.
The democratic nominee for district
attorney, Mr. D. F. Fortnev, ia a self
made man. Through hia own perse
verance and industry, and without
any other assistance, he has succeeded
in gaining prominence as an attorney at
the Bellefonte bar. He is a fit man for
the office; the common classes of our
people can always approach him, for he
baa ever sympathised with them. As
a democrat he has always been among
the hardest workers in our party. Give
bim a full vote, on Tuesday, fellow
democrats—no one ia more deserving
your support >
We suppose the qualifications the
Pennsylvania delegation at Washington
found in Simon Cameron for the Eng
lish mission, were his successful nego
tiations with the Winnebago Indians,
when be doctored them up with Middle
town shin-plasters, and gorged his own
pockets a ith the stealings off that tribe.
We hardly think that Dale wants the
office of District attorney—he is rich and
feels above it Mr. Fortney ia not rich,
bat he is just the man for the place, and
will make one of the best district at
torneys we ever had.
Vote for the farmer boy, D. F. Fort
ney for district attorney. He rose from
the ranks of the honest and bumble, and
is the friend of the poor.
Ad editor of a rad sheet out in Mis
souri threatens to publish u a little epi
•ode from a Pennsylvania paper,"
against, Mr. B. F. Meyer, publisher of
the Bethany, Mo., Broad-ax. Can't do it
—there is nothing published, nothing
that can be published, from here, that
will hurt Frank in the least. His
reputation here is XXX.
Senator Wallace has introduced a bill |
providing for the issue of $400,000,000
silver dollars, half dollars snd quar
Grant is now in Paris, where a big
time—feasting and drinking—awaits
Morton the embezzler has been re-ar-1
rested, the judge told him for tiobezzle- ]
ment of $200,000, upon which no securi
ty bad been entered.
There are still deaths by yellow fever
at Fernandina, Florida.
Ex-Mayor Henderson, of J-ainaster, is
Hobeski Roes, who oeoe rep rescm,led
tbis district in Congrew, committed sui
cide, as will be seen from a dispatch in
another colump.
Marshal MacMahon is preparing to de
fy the people's will.
ke/jator Morton's condition is*£ore.
Tbeioiogfd voters of Pittsburg have
cut loose from tiw Republicans and re
solved to go for the ticket,
and a colored democratic organi*uiio is
also in operation.
The selection of the Hon. W'm. A
Wallace for membership of the Commit
tee on Foreign Relations by his fellow
members of the senate was *a compli
ment well-bestowed. Pennsylvania thus
still has a member of that important
Haves baa a new trouble on band— |
the appointment of n minister to Kngland i
and the Cameron business lias canted the '
latest serious unpleasantness. Ilayes,
through KvarM ItlffißlmHUtlie Pennsyl
vania delegation |;e Vf.'Uld Ippldnt
whomever they wo4M agh-c upoo. Hon®
then had ihedelapition tlx upon bis
father for the place. This was unex
pected and the President refuses to give
the old Winnebago the appointment,
and the dissatisfaction that has been
created by his refusal threatens a big
split in the party.
A Washington special says: "It is the
present intention of Secretary Kvarts U>
offer the English misstou to a citizen of
Illinois, the naming of ex Senator Came
ron having terminated all Airthsr dis-
P*ii ion to otter anything taore tn lids
direction. The administration i so in
dignant at tlie attempt of Senator ame
ron and the Pennsylvania delegation in
congress to draw liieni into an attitude
stultifying and ridiculous that they have
eaaentialiv determined to break off all
future political relations auh tbem. In
making the Philadelphia custom house
appointment* it was proposed to consult
with the senator, but hia recent course,
has precluded any such action."
I Another special, of SI ult, aavs: Chair
man Wilson. Cenerat Bingham and
Messrs. lafeds and I'ennvjiacker. bad an
interview with Mr. Haves on the sub
ject of the political order. Mr. llayca
observed that there would be no objec
tion to ftnleral officeholders making
speeches in the campaign after the nom
illations were made. Subeequetitly, they
visited the senate to engage a few speak
ers for the campaign, but up to this tune
none were willing to-coraply. Among
(hoee requested were Conkliug and
l'here is a very lively condition of af
fairs at the executive mansion today,
and the ante-rooms of Mr. Hayes' cham
ber have been filled with a very anxious
throng of people, all seeking an inter
view with liim, and all with rvferen.-e to
appointments for themselves c>r others
in whose interest they appear. Two dif
ferent delegations from Pennsylvania
have Iveen in consultation with Hayes,
one composed entirely of citizens, prin
cipally merchants of Philadelphia, and
headed by Messcrs. Edward T. Steel and
Joel J. Baily, who are here by appoint
ment, and are in conference with Mr.
Haven upon the subject of appointment*
in that city, theeollectorship of that port
being, it ia stated, a part of the discus
sion, and it is also tueniiotied that the
1 present collector is being strongly in
dorsed. A more interesting consultation
was that held with Mr. llavcs and sev
eral of the meet prominent members of
the republican organisation in the state
■ of Pennsylvania. The delegation was
J composed of Colonel Wilson, chairman
I of the present central committee of
Pennsylvania ; Colonel Hoyt, chairmau
. of the committee of last year; W. 11.
I Leeds, Governor Hartranft, Gen. Henry
, U. Bingham, and Messrs. Freeman,
Ward and O'Neill, member* of congress
from that state, and one or two others.
These gentlemen were with Mr. Haves
. for some time, and explained their view*
upon topics related to what they consid
" ercd the true interests of y they
represent, and with regard to certain ap
-1 pointments which it would be advan
j tsgeous, in their view, to have made.
.The big Lumber Suit between the
l Baileys and Kdcr, House) A l*eemer lias
x been" concluded by a verdict for the
amount claimed, about $37,000; add to
this the costa, aud it is said that the
1 amount will reach $50,000. An incident
r of the suit is reported by the Times as
. follows.
{ One of these employees, named Dyer,
took the stand and testified that the true
5 lines w ere shown and that he had re
s ceived from time to time large sums of
> monev as gifts from the defendants'
book-keeper. Having asked w hat these
5 girts meant he was told that it was ' all
1 right." Subsequently, according to a
1 prcarrangement, be had an interview
, with Mr. I>eemerata house in Williamv
! port, where a couple of detectives were
1 secreted in an adjoining room waiting to
hear the conversation, for the witness
had informed bisemployersofthe whole
I matter* "Deeiner then and there told
i me," he continued, "that whatever 'Joe'
k Gilmore. the book-keeper, did was right
and he wanted me to testify as he wisb
-1 ed about the lines. 1 appeared as if I
r would agree, and after the interview the
. book-keeper paid me various amounts—
in all sl,lHU—and also gave me a watch
' worth $300." The money and the watch
' were now shown by the witness. One
i Whitman, another of the three employ
• eus, was arrested before the trial com
menced, and held upon affidavit that be
' was offered money by the defendants to
' absent himself from the trial.
; j The grain crop of the United State*
r, tbia autumn ia a vaat increase over that!
of any preceding year in the history of;
the country. It amounts in the two
Srincipal cereals. wiieat and corn, to |
25,000,000 hushcla of the former, and j
1,280,000,000 of the latter, according to
, the careful estimates of Mr. Walker, the
statistician of the New York produce
exchange. The movement of this enor
mous crop has just begun to be felt, as
i up to the past eight weeks the exporta
tions were oflaat year's crop; but the
sudden increase alreadv#oted gives good
promise of a golden future. During the
brief period mentioned our exports of
wheat from the parts of New York, Mon
treal, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore,
New Orleans and Portland have aggre
gated 11,525,188 bushels, againat an ex
portation from the same porta during a
corresponding period of last year of 3,-
938,951, bushels, showing an increase of
7,580,237 bushels. There has also been
an increase of 708,234 bushels iu the ex
portation of rye during the same time,
and in peasan increase of 81,409 bushels.
In corn alone there has been a fall
ing off lo the extent of 1,633,054 in that
We have never been particularly eager
to bring about changes in school-books,
but always favor improvement in this
direction when its signs and omens are
sufficiently manifest. The best helps of
ins'ruction are none too for our
children, and they should be carefully
sought and promptly adopted when
We have recently given a little
thought to historical text-books, having
had a new work of this kind placed in
our hands for examination, lybioh excites
unusual interest in all who have
given it proper study. The book is the
production of Prof, J. C. Ridpath, an ac
complished scholar aud historian, who
is well known for several works delinea
ting our national records and progress;
and he has certainly invested the subject
with fresh attractions. His text is ad
mirable, with faultless arrangement and
a series of the best illustrative maps,
charts, and diagrams it has ever been
our good fortune to see in any history.
Prominent educators s(ak of it in terms
of nnmeusured commendation, and if is
going into use very rapidly in all com-'
munines where the education of youth
is regarded as a matter of prime mo
ment. Our readers will do well to ex
amine it for themselves.
That was a pretty solemn gathering at
Secretary Sherman's house in Washing
ton, lost week, when the Republican
leaders relieved their minds on the po
litical situation, bi)f it was illuminated
with one delicious gleam of junior from
General Butler. When the Goae/-al
arose to give hia view, he began by stat- 1
ing, with great seriousness, that, he was
pleased to meet with his colleagues from
Massachusetts, and that lie could not re
member that he had even been called to
a conference with them before, unless it
was to consider the preliminaries of some
funeral. Washington hasn't finished;
laughing at the neat joke yet.
Frank Leslie's Sunday Magazine for
November contain* 128 page* ot the be*t
reading matter the month will afford u*.
To it* reader* it inuit prove a tource of
mental pleanure and recreation. N on-sec
tarian in iu principle, it i* purely religiou*
In tone and teaching- It conuin* 100 flue
engraving*. The opening page* treat ot
tfci? progress of Japan. Kunsia, Kgypt,
Gre.-hlafid tfhrr lar away place* are
alto noticed in it* SoUtpn*. The ufiUal
number of beautiful fttV>ri<?, the "Home
Pulpit." by|the oditor. Dr.lleem*,aquan-i
tlty of witty paragraph*, poem*, etc. com-'
pletethe work It* intrinsic value to the
home-circle ia far in advance of it* price.
Every family should subscribe to (hit
beautiful publication during tho year 1878,
the January number of which begins the
third volume, and will bn issued early |tti
December The Magsalne contains an
average n( LMMMH) word*. and the annual
subscription price is hut fit. single oopias i
26 rents, free by ntsflT Address Frank
i Leslie's I'iiblish Ing housU, M' I'earl street
fJ.-W York.
Krank Leslie'* IWpulapJilcnthly for No-!
vnwlmr > -vntaln interesting
ill after. It Is lull ef variety. Just what our I
readers delight in It cental lis an etcel
lent and very liberally illustrated article 1
on the late M Thiers, ex-President of the,
Krawch Keptiblic, one on '"The Coast Fish- j
cries f America, tab nit HO illustrations ,
another on "The Artificial Product of the
Light" (20 illustrations) and several oth
ers To these aie added tome very eicel
lent abort stories, continued a number of
welceme paragraphs and anecdolae. of
tales, natural nnd political history, while
science, art, poetry, wit and humor And
their places among its many columns
The and of the vear drew* near, and a,
subscription to the Monthly for IhTX would |
make a very desirably holiday pieaeut or
a New Year's gift in the home circle. The!
Popular Monthly it the best and clonpe.l
publication of iu kind in the world Kerb
number contains 12h pages. IPO illutlra-i
lions, and an average of 16'J.liU) words, I
and the price per year is but |2 50er am
ide copies 26 cants, free by mail, which i*
tO to 22 per cent cheaper than Harper aor
Scribner's magaainea, which contain an
average of but ItK.UHO and 142.< MX) word*,
and cost $4 per annum For the Popular
monthly, address your orders to Frank
Leslies Publishing House, 63? I'earl
street. New York
Class 24 Pets.
Best lot of V allege cats, Clyde Su.elr.ler
SIOO. Best coop of pigeons, Wm K Stal
er 160 Beat cage turtle doves. Adam
Garbrick 60c. Beat cage of squirrel*, Tom
my Glenn 60c. Beat cage of canary biids,
Mis- Etta Chambers fate. Second best,
M s* Anna Shortlidge 26c.
Agricultural aud Horticultural Pro
Class 26—Grain and Seed.
Be-t bushel white wheal—Sam'l Brug
ger, Wm F Jordon. Edward Johnston, J
•I Arnev. -1 w Sweet wood. Peter Hock
man. Win M ldding* Favorably men
tioned. Judges unable to decide.
Beat bushel of red wheal—Wm Idding*.
Harrison Kline, J It Alexander, Ge- S
llov, Henry Gross, Ephriam Keller, Geo
Dale. Favorably mentioned. Judges un
able to decide
Rest sheaf white wheat, Geo K Baker
tiOO. _ Best bushel white corn in ear. Jos
eph Kitchen I 00. Beat bushel yellow
corn in ear. Judges unable to decide..
Best pock popcorn in ear, J Willi* Weav
er 1 (H) Best sample corn on stalk, Judg
es unable to Jeci 'e. Best broom corn,
Uao Hoffer 100 Best bu-h rye. Edward
Johnston I (H) Rest bush oats, Jatne* F
Weaver 100 Best bush barley, Uea-ki
ah Hoy 1 iH Best bush buck wneat, Ja
M Lucas 1 00. Best } busbel timothy sed.
Ed G Gamer I'rac Farmer. Beat 1 oushel
clover seed, W F Jurdon Prac Farmer
Best i bushel Hung, grass seed, Wm Id
dings I'rac Farmer.
Cla* 26—Flour and Meal.
Besicwt flour from while wheat, Win
Thompson Jr Diploma. BNI cwt meal
front while corn, Duncan, Hale and Co.
CI a >• 28—Fruit*
D<.'t & fall varieties 4 do* apple* each, T
B Kupert I'pao. Farmer. Brt S winter
varietie* 1 Joeen apple* each. Geo Smetx
ler Pr*r. Farmer. He*l tamnle irrespect
ive of variety I do*, J F Kreb* SIOO
Be*t sample applet—lß76, J Irvin Gray
l'rac Farmer Sample apple* from tame
tree 1870— 7. Dan 1 L Grove, Jt&c.
Hett I summer or fall varietiea I do*
each, W B Kckley, Free. Farmer, liett
•ample irrotpeciive of variety not lea* than
1 do* W B Kcklw $1 U>.
Be*t (ample irretpectivia of variety not
le*a that 1 dux, J \V Sweelerood 1 OU.
Beat sample irrwpeeiive of variety not
let* than t bunches, Jacob Hoover Frac.
Bc*t apple orchard of not la** than 36,
tree* of over 8 year* growth planted by
competitor, Dan'l U Grove $4 00
Agricultural Implement*. Manufac
tured Articles, Mechanic*, etc.
C!a 29 Agricultural Implement*.
Be*l combined mower end reaper, J M
Thompson, Uiploni. Best (rain sepera
lor, llenry A Oenucl. Diploma. Bct
irrain drill and era** teed lower combined
J M Thompson, Dipb-ma. Bei roller,
Geo Swan*, Bet cultivator, J M Thomp
son, Diploma. Bet straw and fodder < ut
ter, M< Clellan A Speer, Diploma Brat
corn planter, E L Burgstressar Diploma,
Beat farm mill, Ezra Krumbine, Diploma.
Beat chilled plow, John Kiabel. Diploma.
Beat aeed cleaner, Shaffer Jt A kens Diplo
ma. ILuaispaly 0/ Agricultural imple
ment*, J M Thetupaon Diploma end #lO
ClaaaaO—Kurniture and Utensils for
harms. Dairy <k lluuiehold.
Beat power churn with power attached,
II N Twitmiro Diploma. Beat sausage
Huffer, John 11 Wolf Diploma. Boat
wa*b:r>( machine, Geo M Swartx Diplo
ma Beat natnnt invalid bedstead, Wm.
II Htbgood Diploma. Beat bat rack, W
11 Musser Diploma.
Cle* 31 —Wagon* A Carriage*.
Heal open buggy, John R Hartruff Di-j
plntua. Beat lop buggy, John li JNrtruff
Diploma. Beat ael wagon apindlea, J'
Miles Green.
Class 33—Lumber and iu Manufacture*. '
Beat display of wall bracket*, Prcncisf
Speer Diploma. Beat display cooper ware'
homo made, John itoan 8 (3) Brat ipeci
men dove tailing. Geo li Baker Diploma.
Brat collection of native wood showing an- :
nual growth Ac., Samuel Brugger Diplo-j
Claw bit— Lcaiber and its .Manufacture*.
Beat peir eoarae boo;—Jupjory made 1
John l'owera Diploma B-t pair ladies
gaiters factory made, John I'owora, Dipio
mi, Brat pair ladies shoes factory made,
John Powers Diploma. Beat peir chil
dren's rhoea factory made, John Powers
Diploma. Beat V* r coarse boot* home
made, John Power* Diploma Beat pair
ladles gaiter* borne made, Jobn Power*
Best display- of bx>U and shoe* Jobn
Power* Diploma Beat set single harms*
Pan'l German 100 Beat set double her
new Jcrfy Treisler lU> Beaj set tug har
ness, Dan'l barman fffl Best pair Na
polean boots home made Jobn'Jtavera pi
plema. Beat pair gente alligator boot*
home made, Jonn Powers' Diploma. Brat.
fair calf stitched boots borne made, John
'ower* Diploma.
Class 34—Iron and it* Manufactures
Largest display of stoves, T A Hicks A
Bro. Diploma. Best set of forged horse
shoe* for trotting, Henry T Norrl* 1 80.
Best set horse shoes forged for common
work, Jerry Tressler 1 60.
Class 36—Wines, Pickles, Prflxer2.e>. jgc.
Basilar preserved peaches, Aggie House
60 Be>tjar preserved apples, Mr* J J
MusseroOc- Best Jar preserved quinces,
Mrs Annie Furey 60c. Best jar preserved
cherries, Mrs Harry Yeager 60e. Best Jar
raspberry jelly, Mis* Lizzie Musser 60c.
Best isr elderberry jelly, Mr* David Bart
ley 60c. Best Jar apple jelly, Mrs Albert
Smeltzler 60c Best jar quince jelly, Mrs
Minerva Garbrick 60c. Best Jar grape jel
ly. Mrs Mary A!Neff6oc. Best jar crab
apple jelly. Mrs C Dale J r 60c. Beit sam
ple appip belief. Mrs W m Iddings 60c.
Best sample peach butler, Mr* Albert
Smeltser 60c. Best sample pear b'uller,
Mrs II F Hartley 60c. Best sample quince
butter. Jos Crotzer 60c. Best sample
grape butler. Mr* Albert Smeltzer 60c.
Best sample plum butler, Mis* Bella Ly
tic 60c. Best jar mi zed pick lea, Mrs AI
bert Smeltrer 60c. Second best, Mrs J F
Weaver 26c. Best grape wine. Mr* C M
Seller* 60c. B*tcurrant wine, Mr* t) M
."•'ellers 600. B*t cider vinegar, MrsC W
(• Gray6oc. Best raspberry vinegar. Mrs
H K B*'ley 60c. Rest pickled cucumbers
Mr* II F Birtley 50c. Best pickled torn*-
n o-. Mr*'J P j&eavor 60c. Host pickled
onions, Mrs J F Weaver Wjc Bast pick
led cabbage 60c. Best chow-chow, elr
Albert Suii'ltzor 60c. Best cherry bu'ter,
Mr* John Sankey 60c. Best spiced melon
Mi-* Aggie Sme'itzer 60c Rnst currant
jelly. Miss Maggie Shafer 60c
Class 30— Fresh Butler.
Best 2 H><* butter from a churning not
ie- than 4 pound-. Maggie J£ fjroh Hep
derson* Flower Gardening. Second L-n <
Mrs K M Musser Am. Agriculturalist i
Best butter made bv a girl under 10 years
of age without aid, Letlie M B'netzler 2 00,
Second best, Carrie K Hunter Henderson'* ,
Flower Gardening Third best, MrsGM !
Boa I 60c.
Class 37—Cheese.
Best home made chi-ese. Miss Silvia (
Jones Henderson* Flower Gardening.
£]*;* 38—Tub and Sailed Butter.
Best tfrkih of sniicu waiter, not less than
i mouth old, Mrs Isniuh Struble 8 Qy, i
Class 39 Breed, (Sub A)
In which none but matried ladigi can
Best lot of wheat bread, Mrs Kale M
Musaer 2 (HI. Second best, Mrs A unit
Hurts I 00. Best leaf of rye bread Mrs
11 K ifoy I CO, Best loaf ol bran bread.
Mis J F Weaver 1 00. Best 4 do* tra bli
cult, Mrs Hartley t 00.
Bread, (It i
In whktk none but single UJi<<l tan com
B<*t foal a< wheat bread, Misal W*gnr
200 (Second best. Miss Jennie Rhine
• inlib 100 Bo.t | do* toa biscuit, MissM
Kay 1 00.
Bread (0)
Girls under 16 years of age.
Best loafol wheat bread, Mi (J M Law
yer 2 00. Second best, Clara M Dale 1 H>
Class 40 Cakea, I'astry, Honey, Ac.
Best rusk, Mrs Albert Smeltaer 1 <H)
Best biscuit. Mist Annie Dale lUi Bmi
pound cake, M lit Sarah Bonn I (Hi Bast
spongecake. Mrs Sarah Garbrick I'W
Beat coc-anul cake. Miss Lime Short
lidge 100. Best white mountain on it,
Mrs David Hartley 1 (H. Best ciincol tie
cake, Mrs D Hartley 100. Best dough
nuts. Mn George Taylor 1 00. Best gn
ger bread, Mrs C Dale jr 100. Fresh bit
in in prints, Mr. Sarah Davidson 1 00
Best 6 pounds honey. Miss Ida Yoarck
I(0 Best display of not leas than 8 bol
es of honey, Mrs J H Bee Jour-
I nal. 6 lbs home made hard soap, Mre J A
| McCliatirk lUt Hast apple pie. Mrs Kb
IriiKektey 100. Heat lemon pie, Misa
j Luxie Weaver ltd). Best pumpkin pie,
'Miss Mary Kckert 100 Beat minca pia.
Mrs John J Muster 100 Bast apple cue
tard. Miss Clara M Data 100 Kgg cus
tard, Miss Mary Kckert 1 00. Best naea.-
ure cake, Mrs Sarah C Dale 60c Beat
dried torn, Mrs Joseph K.tcheu&Oc. Beet
granger cake. Mrs M K Seibert 60c. Best
snow enke. Mrs K Chamber* 60c. Beat
marble raka. Miss Fannie K Gray 60c.
Class 41 -Quilling. Needlework, Im
broidery and Ornninenlai Work.
Beet delaine quilt, Kuie C Taylor 2 00
Beat calico quilt, Mrs J F Weaver 1 00.
Best white quilt, Mrs II K Hoy 1U Feat
woolen coverlet, A O Deininger 1 00. Feat
woolen blanket, Miaa Rhice 1 U.
Best home made rug. Mi*. A D Kealsh
I tH'. Be t borne made woolen stockings,
Mis* Alice Harnhart 100. Best home
made stocking yarn, Mr*. Goo. Tayior
1. 00. Beat j.air of woolen gievtw—knit,
Sophia K 1 oung 1 00. Best pair woolen
mittens—knit, Mias Nellie E Benner 1 00
Best silk embroidery, Mrs John N Lane,
NHV Beat toilet mat*, Bessie 11 Meek 1 00.
Best worked chemisette. Mrs K Chambers
100. Beet worked yoke and sleeve, Mite
Leaaie Kbice 1 Ui. Beat sample of tatting
Sophie K Young 1 00. Best sample edg
ing, Sophi K Young 1 tH). Best carriage
afghan, Mrs Jat B Lane 1 00. Beat child's
afghan, Mrs Jas li Lane 1 00. He*t crorh
etedecephyr shawl, Mr* Geo W Campbell
1 ft). Best knitted aephyr shawl, Mtst 8
E Benner 1 00. Beat pair child's socks.
Sophie E Young 100 Best sofa pillows,
Nannie K Campbell J 00. Best sofa c< ver
Mrs Dr Hibler 1 00. Best pair tiippeit,
Kachael E Hunter 1 00. Best work ba-ket
Fannie K Gray 100. Best needle l>-ok,
Mrs P H Haupt 100 Best watch case,
Mrs W F Kearick I 00. Best toilet cush
ion, Mr* J C Curtin 100. Best netted
cake cover, Saliie E Bonner 1 U). Best
netted tidy, Ada Lingle 100. Best em
broidered tidy, Mrs Shannon Bonl 1 00.
Best crocheted tidy, Ella Schrover 100.
Best worsted tidy, Mr* J B Shaver 100.
' Best specimen bead work, Effle Straub
j 1 00. Best specimen burr work. Mrs Geo
, W Campbell 1U) Best specimen hair
.work. Mis A Love 100. Best specimen
'leather work. Martha I* Wilson 1 UJ. Best
specimen shell work, A O Deininger 1 OC.
Best specimen moss work, E M Tuten
I CO. Best specimen wax work, Maltie
M orrison 1 00. Best wax fruit, Mrs Shan
non Bmri 100 Beet feather flowers, Mr*
A A King 1U) Best aephyr flower*. M
Kbuda Fuller ] 00. Best and most merito-
■ riou* niece of ornamental work of any.
kind, Mr* P U Haupt 100 Host piec • of'
rag carpet made in the county, Mr* O W
Campbell ll®. Bet canva** tidy, Mr*';
Geo Campbell 50c. Beat while can**** ti-i
dy. Mr* Geo W Camhell 50c lte*t buff
canva** tidy. Mia* K Schroyer fiUc. Uot
railroad canva** tidy. Mr* George Camp-
Hell SCV-. Be*t air caallo M Khoda Potter
KV, Be*t "scratch my back" Mr* J H
McCortnick 60c, Beet honey oomb can- I
I v*** tnty, mr* M M DaleflUo Besljava
canvas* tidy, mi** A San key 50c He*: to
fa cutblon, mr* J U Sharer 100. Hetl
i night drea*. Mr* Ja* Idding* 1 UU. Best
e*d wreath, mi** Klla Schroyer 1 07.
Clase 42—Fine Art* and Penmanship.
Be*t oleograph, Progress Grange 1 00
Be*l oil painting. T B Jiolan 50a H*t
penciling, tats* K J Marshall 100 Beat
H>eciwen map drawing, J Barne* 100 and,
Diploma. Be<t crayon drawing, T B No-I
lan 6 00 and Diploma.
Cla** 48— Flowart and Design*.
Best display of dghlia*. mr* K M Mu*
*ar, Henderson's plea*urn Gardening.;
Boat display of pbloxe*. Mr* H F Hartley
Hen. Flea*. Gard. Ba*l display of ain-j
nee*, mr* A C Moor* Hen. Plea* Gard.
Best display of coxcomb*, mr* H F Bart
ley Hen. Pleai. Getd. Be.t di*play of,
ornamental loliage, Mr* Geo Campbell
Bet ditplav o( verbena*, mr* David Bart
ley Han. Flea*. Gard. B*t ditplav of.
paniiaa, mr* George Campbell Hen. Flea*.
Gard. B**t miscellaneous boquet, ni*s
Maggie Shafer Hen. Flea*. Gard. Second
beet nmcelUnoou* flower*, mr* H F Bart
ley Hen. Flea*. Gard. Beat boquei of
dahlia* net le than IV varietie*, mr* M A
NeffSOO. Best miscellaneous flower*, inr
John Morgan 3 00.
pie** 4f- Miscellaneous Article;.
Best display of cigar* made in cour.ty,
Cruse ACo Diploma. Best display*
nd cap*. Montgomery A Co Diploma
Beat diaplay of bird*, F P Green Diploma.
, Best collection of foMila, Abe V Miller
. Diploma and 'J 00. Bet collection in
ecology, Abe V Miller Diploma, Kml
display of inuiicsl instrument*, Bunnel A
Aiken* Diploma.
Fifth—Children's Department.
Clau 45—Girl* under 16 year* of age.
Bfftjaya canvas* tidy. Jennie Boal 1 00
Second best'Anhfe Johnston lair. lie,t pjcj
cushion. Mamie Fifer 100. Second heat,i
Mry B Morris 50c. Best calico quilt.
Blanche A Dale 1 00. Secnod bett Clara
M Dale 50c. Bett band made girl'* suit.!
Frankie Thompson 1 00. Best pair hand
knit sock*, Alice Kumbarger 100. Best
specimen needlework. M B Morris 1 00. 1
Second, Mary K McQuistian 50c. Be*',
specimen hair work, S Alice Hoy 50c.
Class 46—Boy* under 16 year* age and ap-'
lie*; busfcol earn selected and exhibiled
by boy, Orin S Dale 1 OU. Beat birthel po
tatoes aelected and exhibited by boy, Jobn
K Young 1 (JO. Beat bushel apples select
ed and ezhibited by boy, Philip D Potter
1 00. Beat sheaf of wheat aelected and ez
hibited by boy, Wm B Young 1 00. Boat
sheet of rye selected and ezhibited by boy
Jeremiah Ho* ! 00. Beat sheaf oeta, se
lected and ezhibited by boy, Wra Young
100. Boat specimen carpenter work, J li
Weaver 100. Boat specimen cabinet
work, JII Weaver 100. Beat specimen
bkckshj'b v'ork, pair of horse shoes, Jas
Comely 100. Beet specimen U
A Campbell 1 00. Second host, Bobby V
■ Hunter 76c. Boys goat team.
Bins* 47—Discretionary Committee.
Model of bridge, Samuel Brugger Di-j
ploma. Display of Gent's Furnishing'
< goods. Montgomery A Co. Diploma. Dit
plav of confectionery, Ac., James Welsh
A Co Diploma. Best display of cloths, caai
meres Ac Montgomery A Co Diploma.
Best display of Pharmaceutical prepara
tion, FP Green Diploma Carpet Exhi
bitor, S A A Loeb Diploma. Bellefonte
Walr Wheel, Wm P Duncan A Co Dl*
Walking Race.
First—B mill 6 ec, Jas Smith 3 OJ. Sec
ond—9 ntin 16 sec, Fred Gummo 2 00.
Third, John Kckcrt 1 00.
Foot Race—By men,
Fir*t, Jas Chans 2(0. Second, Chat
m' Lnughlin 1 (JO.
Hurdle Race—For Boys.
First, Cooper Date 1 00. Second, An
drew Parsons Tbc. Third ChssPowell 60.
Fourth. Andrew Powers j&c. girth, Jobf}
miliar 2Ac. Sixth, Cha* little 26c. Bart
enth, miles Newcomer 26c. Kith, John
Coi 26c. Ninth, Elmer Folk. Tenth,
Frank Hunter.
Sack Bace. ,
First, Frank miller 76c. Second, James
miller 60c. Third, Jeff Heeton 26c.
Fourth. Harry William* 26c. Fifth, Le
an der Green 26.
Wheel-barrow Usee.
First, Harry William* 2 OJ. Second J
A \V*gner I <*>. Third, Jame- Smith 76c.
Fourth Dalige 60c. Fifth, Edward
Roan'ltMf. "" * ~
Veiocipode Eaco.
First, Peul Voburg 2 00. Second Ed
ward Thodes 1 00.
Horseback Riding by Ladies and Gentles
men in couple*.
First, K Chambers and mother 600.
Fantastic Parade.
First, (Wooly Head) W P Brown 6 00.
Second, (Snout) Geo Fasig 4 00, Third,
(Kiev* lirown) Jos Saibert 3 00. Fourth,
(Nebuchadnszst) michael Shields 2 00.
Fifth, (Indian Red Dog) Chas Koontz, 1-
Trotting Race ( 1 mile beet) best 2 in 8.
Horse* making time Nearest 6 minutes.
Firat. Bond Valentine 10 00. Second,
A i,awm it 1)0.,
Corn Hmking match. < 1
First, John U Wolf 2 00. Second, Amos
Garbrick 1 fit). Third, Jai Wiokleman 1
Single Horseback Hiding by I -<dir*
Kirt, mrs Geo m Boat Ladies Saddle
veeotid. nr Lat*> it NnfT bridlr, Third
mrs E Chambers HOO Fourth, mr* Ktlm 2 Uft
Single U re W< k Hiding by GentVmen.
Final. iWi Reynolds Uenta Saddle
Second, Ir W C Grove, bridlr Third.
O Dfle Jr * (XI Fourth. Gee in lioal 2 00,
Flltti. Lafayette Nefft OH
——"Godey's ljgiiy's Book" for N'ovaui
>er o|>en* with a very beautiful steel-plate
engraving, nnlitled "Music bath Charms."
Then we have a colored la.l.ion plate, of
Ave figures, and a great variety of engrav-
Owing U> the fact that we eapect to move into our new store room about the
26Ui f November, and Dlßl KING TO OPEN AN BNTIKK NEW STOCK, we will
until that time, in order to save u- the trouble of moving old goods, offer our entire
Stock at First Cost —Without Reserve.,
We have now in .lore a very large amount of goods, consisting of
And every article necessary for winter use in endless variety all of which w
wit] actually
Until our removal to our new rooms. COME AND SEE FOB Y'OCKSELVES.
loovlm JOSEPH BRO. ft CO.
• at Bayers. in J
• Where you will find the LARGEST $ TOCI\ of
Boots and shoes ]
> # j
/ever brought to this country.
Sold very Cheap, and Guaranteed to
give satisfaction in w earing.
-None bnt WillUmeport and Watsontown Stock
fin his store. Anything from the tiniest and
r prettiest baby Shoes torn en's Heavy Stoga Boots.
/. D. Bayer.
Hardware! Hardware!! Hardware! 4!
Bellefonte, I'enn'a.
Have just received tod placed on Exhibition and Sale, at their Store* no lea*
Fifty-Three Varieties ind Styles of Cook and Parlor Stoves,
Single and Double Heaters, Portable Ranges, Ac., embracing all the latest
improvements, newest makes, styles and novelties in the market, combining
all the desirable Qualities, such as beauty, durability,convenience and econo
my. They hare tneonly Portable Ranges that will bake in BOTH OVENS
for sale in the county. ENTIRELY NEW,
Every Stove WARRANTED in every particular.
LOWEST PRICE and satisfaction guaranteed.
Our stock of
Hardware, Tinware, Oils, Pure Leads,
and PAINTS cannot be excelled for variety, quality and cheapness.
EVERYBODY 18 REQUESTED TO CALL whether wishing to pur
chase or not.
Special Bargains for Cash Buyers!
a • T 5
v WILSON & McFARLANE, Humes' Block, Bellefonte.
HaTe erected a new GBAIN ELEVATOR on their Coal Yard and ere buying grain
in cash on delivery, for
Unloading ii done more eetily aad more promptly than any other place ip town
which make, the #JfW jASVATOH the tpost cje|rayi# plftf* \o sf>lVgfi"n t
Tba only dealer* in Centre County who well the
W! II Li Kl El Si Bi Ai Hi R! E Ci Of Ai L
from the old Baltimore mines Alio
of Anthracit* Coal dryly housed expressly tor bog*, use- at the lowest price*
which i* always sold at low prices, and warranted to be as good a fertiliser aa an
other platter.
* <D??3©S AM 7AM
8EL..1 OML, PA. " I
ings for ladies work, Ac, In addition o
this it lies a laigc amount of choice and in
terraiing reading, making It altogether n
interesting number. p
e♦ e 1
We h.vetn** Dr. Hull's Gugh
Syrup In our family, and can assart thallt
is the bast remedy for a cough or cold ev
•r introduced. I'rife 26 Ml*.
Rev. Brisker of Logftnt i|lc, baa re
ceived a call from Fisbersvllle, Union co
Loth, charge. and will shortly go then.
—— No oil at llyner yet well 13G0 (sat
in depth.
!■ ortDey the poor and coiupctont, or
Dale th rich man —which ?
S. & A, Loeb.
! .
We intelling—CAßPETS AT 20 CTH
We am telling—CAßPET* AT 'M Cl'ti.
We arc telling—CA HI'KTH AT SO UT.
|We ere telling—€ A RPMTA AT 28 CTB
VJ • ere telling—CA KPKTtt AT 28 CTH
We ere telling—CA HPfcTS AT 25 OTH.
We *r tlling- I N'O*N CABKTS at oc.
We are telling—l NO'N CAKPTS at*V-
We ere teiling-INO'N CARPTH alSOc.
We are eetIing—INGRAINS ATBB cant*.
Wa are ealling-INURAINH ATtteei.U.
He are tolling—lNGKALNSATttcentt-
We are telling- Deinatk ball AtUii
}).* * r * >*ltln|-Pimu(litll Adreu , tt
We are telling Dtrnatk hall A tuir car*u
W* are Ml line—Superfine Ingrain at 7&r.
w • sr *elling—Suporfln* Ingrain tiiir.
W are wiling—Superfine Ingrain at T&e
W areaoiling-Tapaiiry Brunei tat |\oo
•t e are telling— Tapeatry BruaaaU atll.lA
We are telling-T*pe*try Bru**Ualsl,oo
VV are telling—Ladies' Dolman* at SIM
)) a are telling— Ledie*' Dolman* at s2.At*
w a ara telling- Ladiaa' Dolman* at &,*•
Wa ara (ailing- Ladle*' Dolman* at $2.00. j
We ara (ailing— Ladle*' Dolman* at $3.U0.:
Wa are tailing—Ladi' Dolman* at $2.00 :
We ere telling—L*diet trim'd hat* atfl.Uti
Wearetelling—Lad ia trim'd bat* at $1.(10
We are *eiling—Ledie* trim'dho* atsl.ooj
a 4
W# are telling— La die* irim'd bat* atsl,&o{
We are telling—Lad ie* trim'd haUat $1.50
W • are telling—Led ie* Irim'd halt at $1,50'
Wa are telling—Lad ie* trim'd bat* at
We are telling—Ladies trim'd haUat $2,110
Wear*teliicg— Ladimtrim'd haUats2,oo
Me areseliing—Ladies Shoe* at $1.00;
Re are eel ling—Ladien Shoe* at SI,OO
ITe are eelliog—Lad tee Shore at SI,OO
Me areselling—Ladies Shoesatsl.2s
If * are aelliog—Ladies Sboea at $1,25
Me are selling—LadiesShore at $1,26
H*e are selling—Lad iee'Button Sboec
at $1,60
Me are selling—Ladies'Button Sboet
al $1,50
He gre selling—Ladies' Button Shoes
at 11,50
He are selling—Calicoes at 5 cent*.
He are telling—Calicoes at 5 cents.
He are telling—Calicoes at 5 cents.
He art telling—Spool Cotton at 2 cte
He are telling—Spool Cotton at 2 eta
WTt art telling—Spool Cotton at 2 eta
. " I
He are sellipf— Goods at e eta
i lfre are selling—Dreat Good* at $ ct
He are telling—Dreaa Good* at 8 ct*
. ,j
He are telling—New Spring Plaid*
at 10 cents
He are selling—New Spring P aids
; at IU oenu
I Ife afp telling—New Spring Plaids
at 10 cents
He are selling—Men's Plough Shot*
at $1.25
He are selling—Men's Plough Shoes
at 11,25
Metre selling—Men's Plojgfc Shoes
at $1,25
Heareselling— Men'sGaitersat $1,50
He are selling—Men's Gaiters at $1.50
Heareselling— Men's Gaitersat $1,50
In fact w art selling everything at
pfipeftfcgt *lll convince all that we have J
touched the very bottom-no trouble to |
•how good* for the purpose of comparing
P'loes 8. A A. LOEB.
Stoves! Stoves!
A to-I line nf all kind* of 8t op*.
A lull liutt of ituware.
Hardware for all. Coach make re and
Mr-ebailii** included.
At the New Slure of
JPST iticElVEflk
Cloth & Cassimere,
which I am prepared to have made
•ip in autU at lietuarkaUv Low Fig*
jchraper than can b bought
Market Street,
Ha* been rarooUy thoroughly rco<-vatcd
and repaired, god under Ute management
of tba New Proprietor. Mr. K D. Mc
COLLI' M. formerly of Pitttburg, i* first,
flat* in ail it* appointment#
Are offered u, tbt* i n attgudalic*" at court
od other* r< mainir.g in ton* for a few
(day* at a time.
| ..The largest and moat uiperuiy Daaigced
Hotel in Central Pennsylvania
I All modem conveniences Gotrvlbe
i Hob bou*e. ,
'P P.P. McCOLLUM, Troyrirtor.
Fashionable Tailor.
i el Hall.
I room* on the 2nd floor *
of Wm. Wolf* wsrebottte. be U prepar
,ed to manufacture all bind* of men'* and
boy'# garment*, according to tbe latent
I tyle*. and upon cborteet notice, and all
wfk warranted V* render aaStefbrtios.
i Cutting and "sparring dene. 7eept y
Bl 11 or for HI by tie sack.
.„,, CKNTKE HALI - **A.
RECEIVE DEPOSIT** and allow Inter
eat; Discount Aou*; Buy and
Bel Government Securitie*.
Gold end Coupon*,
I W* Wotf, Wst. B. MINGLE,
Prea't C**bier
No 6 Brockerhoffßow.BellefcßU.Pa
lEcalemia 2>ruifn, < hrwlcnfs
Perfumery, Fancy Geed At .
Pure Wino* and Liquor* for medic#
r>nn*o*a* *lw*ya boot mar 1 ft.
offers hie servient to tiie citiaru* of
Centre county in
II on**-, bin end Oram Mental
Striping, ornaaeating and gilding.
Plain end Fancy Paper banging. Order*
respectfully •olictted. Term* reatonabie.
JO tpr tf.
Hardware Store.
A new, complete Hardware HlJ it* km
been opened by the uadmigted in Cm
1 ire Hell, where ke is prepared to sell el
l kind* o£ Budding end House Furni*hiig
, ilardw&rt. iS &,.<.&£•
Circular end Hand Saw*. Tearor Saws,
Webb Sewe, Clothe* Berks, e full assort
ment of Glnae end Mirror Plate Picture
Frm*. Spohes, Felloe*, and Hub*, table
Cutlery, Shovels. Spades ai) Fork*.
Locks, Hinges, Screw*, Sash Spring*.
Horse-Shovs, Sail*, Norway Hod*, Oh*.
Tea BelU, Carpenter Tool*, Paint, Tarn
Pictures frameu in the finest style.
Anything not on hand, ordered po a
shortest notice.
all nods offered cheap
-r than elsewhere
Boot &
tEXTHE IfiALl.. PA. '
Would most respectfully inform the cit
sen* of this vicinity, that he has started a
new Boot and Shoe Shop, end would b
thankful for a share of the public pulton*
age. B h end Shoes made to order end
according to t;y'.?. and warrants bis work
• jto equal nay made elsewhere All kind*
of repairing done, and charges reasonsblo
Qise him a call f„h IS ).
Furniture Rooms'
respectfully informs the ciliaent of Craw
county that be be* bough U<i the old
stand of J. <). Deininger, *aJ has reduced
the prices. They have consuatlj on baud
and make to order
TABLES, die., Ac.
Their stock of ready-made Furniture is
Urge and warranted of good workmanship
and is all made under their own immed -
ate supervision, and is offer, d at rat* 4
cheaper than elsewhere.
Call and see our stock before punka .sag
elsewhere. 26 ft-h. ly
ttK.NET Bgftv*HirYf *• v. rWOiav
President, CaabU-t.
(Late Milliken, Hoover A Co.)
And Allow interest,
Discount .Notes, *
Bus at.) vii
Coveroment Secu iliee.Goid <{•
4|.|(Vt'.Mf I OU|'>
at hi* etabli*hment at Centre Hall, keen
on hand, and tor sale, at the most reasoua*
ble rates.
& Spring Wagons,
and vehicles of every description made to
order, and warranted to be made of the
best seasoned material, and by the most
skilled and competent workmen. Bodies
for bugg'rs and spring-wagons Ac.. of the
most in proved patterns made to order. also
(rearing of all kinds made to order AH
Kinds of repairing done prompt); *rd
the lowest possible rates
Person* wanting anything is hi* Hae are
■mtuetted to tU and "xamine hie work,
i'-hey will fii< v' ii not to W excelled lor d nr.
ate' wejtr -J t f.