Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, October 04, 1860, Image 2

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THURSDAY, OCT., 4, 1860.
1 j3sf?~ All article* written by the A csccicio cdi
fir will bn signed w. w. B.
As fks: t,
r/Venn Tiv.t* a.
. j r.c-n-rr-Tiz;-.
of BtlUfonte.
Denner Toicmhip.
Union Tovnthip.
L *f Vtarivn Townthip.
i nf Ileeh Tovneiiip,
[ of Spring tp.
1 J A MES P ° L \T*'
1. JJdward C. Knight.! 14. Ulysses Mercur.
J. Robert P. King. j 15. George Brassier.
8. Henry Bunim. 16 A. B. Sharp.
4. Robert M. Fonst. 17. Daniel O. Gabr.
8. Nathan Hills. IS. Samuel Calvin.
-15. John M. Broomall. 19. Edgar Cowan.
7. James W. Fuller. 20. Wm. M'Kennan.
5. Levi B, Smith. 21. J. M. ITrrtkpatrick.
9. Francis W. Christ. 22. James Kerr.
10 David Mumma, Jr. 23. Richard P. Roberts.
11 David Tngj?art. 24. Henry Souther.
12,' Thomas It. Hull. [ 25. John Grier.
IS. F. P. Pcuuiman. ,
Bates of Advertising.
The following rates of Advertising will be ai
red to, strictly:
One squ re (10 lines) ;hrc3 insertions $1 00
Every subsequent insertion 25
Auditors Notices I 50
Administrators and Fxecuio.V Notices, I 75
v ofiee of Applicants fo r License, 1 00
Notice of Strays, 1 00
Jierchautr (4 f quaies) by the year, 10 00
Giocers, " " 10 00
Professions! cards, " 5 00
Standing adv's.. 1 eoluinn per year, 50 CO
Half column, 25 00
Quarter column, 16 00
J62T Bi 11 for advertising due after the first ia
t.i r.
S'ao Victory is Gars.
We-have now been nearly ever the State,
and after a s.urvey of tho field, we fael confi
dent ot :ho en tiro succors of our ticket on
Tuesday next. As.certainty a3 .the sun rises
in the heavens on Wednesday morning, Col.
Curtin wiii >se up to find himself the next
Governor of Pennsylvania. In ali the Cuun
tisa we heve not visited, we have had relia
ble informa i :n from, and the result set down
below is the estimate made by cool-headed
politicians, who know very weil how to C4unt
actu.il figures.
. There is no brag, no speculation, in the
annexed estimate. It is a candid showing of
figures that will be sustained at tie baiiot
box- We have counted our men, and, like
C<ar, wa kouw a each man in,osr army, by
We come to tho top of the Allegheny
Mountains.withUtiuaFj fifteen thousand ma
jority for Curtin, but lowering the figures one
thousand fivß hundred, vre still have thirteen
thousand five.hundred for Curtin. The vot£
in the western counties wiil stand nearly as
Curtin, Fos'er.
Armstrong, 60(3
lediana, IGC'O
Westmoreland, 1000
War: en, 900
Yenanga, 400
Jefferson & Forrest, 400
Clarion, 800
Elk. 200
Clearfield, 350
McKean, 250
Allegheny, Si)GO
Beaver, 800
Batlsr, 800
Lawrence, 1500
Crawford, 1509
Erie, 20CO
Somerset, 1200
Washington, 590
Fayette, 4)0
Green, 1000
Bedford, 150
Cambria, 80)
Mercer, 800
Total. I S 250 4700
Deduct 4700
Leaves Curtin 13,550 mij rify jres*
of the mountains.
So far BO good, new let us look at the fig
ures east, of tho mountains snd sea how the
whole will Got up.
Cur.ln, Foster.
Philadelphia, T a. Tie.
Montgomerj, 1000
- Delaware, 300
Chester. 1200
Lancaster, 4000
Dauphin, 1200
Lebanon, 1000
Berks, SOOO
Bucks k LeL'gh, *509
Unrtvin, SO9-,,
Northampton, 120u j
McDroe, 1000
Pike, 300
Tioga £SOO
Bradford, 4000
Susquehanna, 1000
Potter, 800
Clinton & Lycoming, 500
Centie, (very low) 500
Northumberland, 800
Union, Juni'a & Snyder, 1000
Wyoming, 100
Mifflin, ' 200
Blair. 800
Huntingdon, 500
Franklin, Fultcn &
Adams, 220
Luzerne, Columbia A
Montour, 3000
York, Perry &
Cumberland, 1500
Schuylkill, 500
Sullivan, 200
21,370 12,500
Deduct Foster's vote 12,500
T: leaves Curtin 8,870 majority east
of "the mountains. Add to this Col. Curtin's
majority wc-t of the Aileghanies, and you
give birn fn round numbers, twenty-two thou
sand three hundred and iiocnty of a majority.
The Democrats claim five thousand majority
in Philadelphia, but they cannot reach that
figure. The city is doubtful, and while they
may get two thousand majority, we may heat
them just as much. But allowing them the
fire thousand they claim, Col. Curtin is still
the Governor, by seventeen thousand three hun
dred and twenty majority.
Be then, brethren, of good cheer, for the
victory is surely our 3. It will be seen that
wo put Centre county down at five hundred,
but we feel eonfiJcut she will do better. Ral
ly, freemen, we must have Centre county by
eight hundred majority.- One effort for freer
dom for protection—for a free homestead—
a long pull and a strong pull, and the day is
ours. To the Polls, every man of you, and
vr.' rk "from early morn till the set of sun."
Zsamine the Record.
A tree is known by its fruits, men are
known by the company they keep, and polit
ically, parties must be judged by their acts,
and nut by their professions. We propose in
a few brief paragraphs to show, by the Con
gressional records, that the yotes of Demo
cratic Members of Congress upon four of the
great issues of the day have been grossly in
consistent with the professions which the par
ty they represent has set up with a gieat
flourish of trumpets all over the country. The
inconsistency and duplicify of the leaders of
this party have been proved a hundred time ß
before ; we only propose now to show by a
few figures that those leaders aro to-day as
false to their professions as they ever were.
First, what is the Democratic record on
Mr. Grow's Homestead bill, a measure which
was designed to open the Great West to the
poor man, who could settle on and cultivato
a farm which, by reason thereof, should b3
to him a home forever ? On the final passage
of this beneficent measure in the House, on
Maich 12:b, the vote was as follows:
Y'eas, Nays,
Republicans, 86 none.
Democrats, 22 49
South Americans, 1 17
A. L Democrats, 6 none.
The Republicans, it will be perceiyed, vo
ted unanimously fur tbe bill, the Democrats
more than two to one against it—one oniy of
their tv enty-two yeas being from a Slave
State. And yet the Democratic party has
always claimed to be, par excellence, the
"pour mau'a friend 1" I3it ?
Next comes the vote in the House, on the
sih of Api if, to suppress Polygamy in the
Territories. Mark how tho.Democracy re
sponded to the hopes and piavers of all Chris
tendom. Oa the passage of the Bill the vote
stood thus :
Yeas, Nays.
Republican*, 108 none.
Democrats, 22 56
South Ameiicans, IS 3
A. L. Democrats, 6 1
I>;'rni.-oracy. has ever claimed to be the con
servator of the public morals, but how could
it* representatives, under the control of- the
Slavery Propaganda, vote to condemn Polyg
amy, which the Republican platform of 1856
has denounced side by side with Slavery as
the "twin relics ol barbarism." True, twen
ty-two Democrats voted for the bill, but
where stand the m j uity ?
Nest regard the vote in the House on the
admission of Kansas into the Union, taken
on the Ll ; h day of April ;
Yeas, Nays.
Republicans, 103 none.
Demoora s, 22 56
South Americans, 3 17
A. U. Democrats, . 6 none.
AM our renders know with what seeming
earnestness Democratic oiatora and Demo*
cratie editors have proclaimed that Kansas
should be admitted into the Union' c§sooa as
her people knocked at the doers of Congress
with a constitution framed in accordance with
the provisions of. the Nebraska bill. And
yet, because the people of Kansas would not
consent to be governed by-the ipfainous Le
eompton constitution, fifty-six Democratic
members of the House veto to keep them in a
state of territorial vassalage, and a Dorao
orotic Senate sustains the unjust vote !
Lastly, what about tbe Tariff Bill cf Mr.
Morrill, of Vermont, which passed the House
of R-presentatives ? Democrats in this sec
tion of the country ciaim that they are as
much the friends of that measure as the Re
publicans. What say tbe figures ? Here
they are:
For the Bill. Against tho Bill.
Republicans., 91 2
Democrats, %££* 2 S@* 59
South Americans, 6 1
A. L. Democrats, 6 i
Such is the record. Does it sustain tbe
claim of tho Democratic fuglemen ofthis and
adjoining States that their party fayors the
adoption of a Tariff that will protect the in
dustrial interests of the country. Assuredly
not. The Democrats of the House almost to
a man voted against the Tariff bill, and a
Demoe.atic Senate resolutely refused to pass
"By their deeds ya shall ku aw them."
Irishman Scad ! Bead !! Bead !!!
We have no desire to misrepresent any
man nor would we willingly permit any one
else to do so, but truth is truth, and when a
thing is true 110 one should hesitate to speak
it. During the wholo canvass we have treat
ed GeD. Foster with all kindness and candor,
nor would we now, in tho closing hours of
this great struggle, go behind truth to mis
represent him. We have found enough to
tell about Gen. Foster, and there are more
{acts in his life, than would defeat him ten
times over.
The idea that any Irishman can vote for
Foster, seems to us preposterous. What
Irishman is there who does not remember,
with a shudder of horror, the distress of
his lovely, but unfortunate country, during
thoso dark and terrible hours of suffering
and of woe, when famine filled the land, and
her people, like herds of wild beasts, wan
dered over the soil rending from the ground
and devouring the docks and nettles of the
earth, "to sustain life. In that moment other
distress, one throb of pity went through the
great heart of America, and her people ri
sing from Maine to Georgia, gathered food
and raiment from ten thousand stores and
garners, and sent their white-winged ships,
flying ovc-r the deep, with succor tor a starv
ing and dying people. '
Where is the Irish heart that does not
swell up with the liveliest emotions cfgrati
tude to the American people for their kind
sympathy. Acting in concert with the spir
it of benevolence manifested by her people,
the Government took up the case of Irelaud
and Congress moved to appropriate a sum of
money to purchase provisions for the relief of
Ireland. It was a just and humane measure.
We bad plenty, and to spare, our brethren
were starving for whot we did not need.
Moved by these considerations and behoving
it to bq,their duty to relieve, as far as possi
ble, , those who are in distress, a Relief Bill
was laid before Congress, yet Gen. Henry D-
Foster voted against that human measure
voted to let Ireland starve while he rolled in
luxury. Go to the Record, Irishmen, there
bis vote is recorded—read it over, and then
go to the polls and vote, if you can, for a man
who, when you wore starving, voted to keep
the food out of your mouth, and let you die,
of all deaths, the most terrible.
Wither the hand and perish the Irish heart
that forgets a kindness or ceases to remem
ber an injury. You cannot, you dare not
vote for a man who would starve you, if you
do, then go and forget that Ilotch, Tone,
Sbiel, McNeven and Curran, were your
countrymen. Forget Erin Gabracgh, forget
Ireland—forget those dear ones beyond the
waters—forget that you had a country, and
forget that you are men. But you wili not
do it, you wilt go (o the polls and vote
- against Foster, and teach him and ail others,
by his example, that the way to get Irish
votes in America is not to vote to sta:vr.
Irishmen in Ireland.
Thiak of it.
Stranger what made you leave the drone
houses of Europe and fly to this country ?
That you might breath the sweet oir of liber,
ty, that you might not be compelled to toil
forever, at a childs wages. Is it not truey
Well then ha free. l r ou want plenty of em.
ployment and why? because in proportion
as you increase the demand for labor, you in
crease the price cf labor. Why is it that in
harvest time, a day laborer can get from sev
enty five cent 3 to a dollar and a quarter a
day, and that as soon aa the crops aro gar
nered, wages fall to S fry cent 3 a day ? Be
cat se, in harvest there is a demand for labor,
and the Farmer cannot get men at ordinary
prices to labor for him. How are we to cre
ate a study demand for labcr in tha country ?
BvYreating a competition. And how create
a competitio.i ? By starting up manuface
tures ? And how wi l vva start them? By
enacting a tariff to protect tho manufacture.,
and laborer, from the pauper labor of Europe.
And vrho is to enact this tariff? The Repub
licans ? But will not the Democrats enact a
tariff? No ? never, or they would have acne
sq long ago. Have they..not Lad posession cf
the Government for nearly twenty years,
with but slight interruptions, and did thsy
ever in all that time enact a single tariff?—
No, not one on the contrary they repealed
three. Foreigner, laboring man, ycu who
are so intimately conceraed in this qncstion
of protection, why will you permit yourselve a
to ha deceived. You have waited tweDty
years on the democratic party to enact you
a tariff, why wait longer. As well might
vo-u expect figs from thistles, as to get a tar
iff from the Democratic p ,y. If you realy
desire a tariff, elect Ah Mmm Lincoln, Ilan
ibal Hamlin, Andy t nrtin, and a Republi
can House of Congress and we pledge you
our wotd and honor,you will soon get a tariff
that will protect every department of labor
and by creating competition, giye an atiun
darce of employment to all.
Fester's Platform.
As Henry D. Fostes refuses to tell wheth*
er be is for Dougfa3 or Breckinridge for !
Freeident.it is necessary, to ascertain, his
standing, to advert to the position of the Con
vention which nominated him, and whose
views he endorsed. The Reading Conven
tion passed the following:
'•Resolved, That we regard the DOMEST
IC and foreign policy of President Buchanan
as eminently Patriotic, Pure, conservative and
Just,'and we look upon the Success which her j
crowned his labors as the best and proudest i
vindication af the Propriety and Wisdom of\
hip Administration."
It will be remembered that nether- the
Douglas nor the Breckinridge Convention
would encumber itself with tbe odium of
Buchanan's Administration. Yet Foster's
Convention did eagerly assume that load,
and endorsed all Buchanan,s vile and foolish
acts—Lecomptonism not excepted 1
Mr. Buchanan, then, ia the ONLY nan witti
whom Foatea stands identified before the Peo
ple. Foster and bis friends sustain the
whole policy of Buchanan aa " eminently wise
and just." Then let it be every where pro
claimed that Foster is NOT a Douglas man
is NOT a Breckinridge man— BUT IS BUCHAN
AN'S CANDIDATE! AS auch, ha ia entitled
cnxly to the votes of the friends of Buehannn.
From the Daily News.
A very large meeting of the miners was
held at Blair Station, near Broad Tup City
on Saturday the 22nd. S vera! delegations
from the neighboring towDs were present,
bearing beautiful banners. S. S. Blair made
one of his best speeches, Maj. J. S. BrisbiD,
of Centre County, made a most .amusing
speech. It was full of fun, argument and
pathos, and delighted every one who hear !
it, Hon. 11. D, Moore, of Philadelphia,
made the closing speech, and spoke with
great vigor and effect.
From the Daily News.
Electing at Bread and Fitzwatcr Streets.
thousands end Thousands of people assem
bled at Broad and Fitzwater Streets, last
night. There was speaking from two stands.
The first was occupied by Phillip White,
Mayor Henry and lion. 11. D. Moore. The
second was filled by Mr, Kca, Major J. S.
Brisbin, of Centre County, und the HOD. Jno.
Mollier, of lowa.
From the Daily News.
Tremcnduous gathering- at the Wigwam.
Last night was a great night at the wig
wam. Mr. Palmer, Col. Jas. S. Brisbin, of
Centre County ; Oliver Old Sehool and the
Buckeye Blacksmith, addressed the assem
bled multitude.
Col. Brisbin made a powerful speech in fa
vor of Cel. Curtio. He was frcqdendy in
terrupted by etorms of applause.
The Buckeye made a most amusing speech,
| and Dir. Sargent delivered a good tariff
j speech. Over oDe thousand ladies were pres
; ent, and hundreds of people were uuablo to
1 obtain admission.
Prom the Evening Bulletin.
: A tremendous crowd gathered at the wig
| wain last night, to bear Col. Brisbin, the
j Buckeye and others, speak. Mr. Brisbin is
j a fine speaker, and delighted the crowd for
over an hour. The ladies were out in their
strength, and the Buokeye spoke to tbom.
Henry S3. Foster.
Wo can prove that while Henry D. Foster
was in the employ of a representative of the
people of Westmorland county, he was acting
as the agent of a corporation in procuring
privileges which granted them the right to
enter on the land of the citizens f this com
monwealth, take posession of it, and pay
| them when and what and how they pleased
! NEW LINE OF STAGES.— Crouther & Co
| have started a new Line of Stages between
i Bellefonte and Tyrone, byway of Storms
town. Leave Bellefonte at 7 A. M. every
Monday Wednesday and Friday .'and airive
in time fur the through trains, East and West
Leave Tyrone every Tuesday Thr.-day, and
Saturday at 8 A. M. after arrival of trains
from Putsburg and pniladelphia we rceom
ecu this line to the travel public as a safe
and speed means cf transportation to, and
from the Riil Road. Every pains will be
taken to make the passengers as comfortable
as possible and all Baggage will be taken
good care of.
Go to tile Polls.
Go early to the polls on next Tuesday i
morning and stay ali day. Do not get tired
in an hour or two and go homo to do noth
ing. F.emeniher i f you make but one vote it
HOMESTEADS to every poor white laboring
man. If ycu can get one vote for our can
didates you may thereby elect a candidate
who will vote for a tariff, and if his vols
should happen to enact a tariff yea will make ;
more by that vote than you could hv staying ■.
at home and working for twenty days. It we
get a tariff tho increased demand for labor
will increase, the demand for labor 1
wiii raise the price of labor, and the in
crease cf labor will increase the demand for ;
produce, thu3 both the farmer and tho labor* i
cr will bs benefited. Remember tha Demo- j
crais never enacted a single tariff. Re mem- |
bar they repealed three. Remember they are j
not now in favor of a tariff. If you desire a ,
a tariff you must vote the whole Republican |
To the polls and see that your ;
neighbors are all at the election i
before noon on Tuesday next.— :
Provide conveyances for the sick !
and infirm, and bring them to the ;
polls. Cut and fold your tickets
before the day of the election.— |
Vote the whole. Republican tick
et from Governor down to Audi-:
tor. Take charge of the waver
ing voters and convince them of
the correctness of our principles, j
Have a committee of five at the |
polls of every election district, to .
prevent fraudulent voting. Re
publicans. a long pull, a strong
pull and a pull altogether, for the
whole Republican ticket, and a
glorious victory awaits you.
We caution the voters of the
People's Party to be 011 their j
guard against being decieved by ;
stories got up of any of their can-;
didates on the eve of the election, j
They have all been before the
People for months, and everything j
has been said about them that i
their enemies could have the
least shadow of foundation for!
saying ; and anything now char- i
ged, when there is no chance for
contradiction, may be safely set
down as a Falsehood or a cheat i
of seme sort. Beware of uecep- j
Beware of misrepresentations, i
Beware of Falsehoods,
Beware of Slander.
TURN ou r ! TURN OUT ! !
The Last Grand Rally!
On Monday evening next, James S. ,Bris
bin will ciosa his canvass of the State and
County at Boalsburg. lie will speak in the
Academy Hall, and "ill be accrmpan'ed bv
John A. Rogers, the "Keystone Forgeman,"
who will also address the meeting, Tho
Boalsburg Saxhorn Brass Band wili be pres
i ent. and also the Farmers' High School Glee
! Club. It 13 expected that delegations from
| the Bellefonte and Boiling Springs Wide-
Awakes wi'l attend. Let there be a Grand
, Rally. People of all partios are invited to
I attend, dome one, come all.
! Voters ! Examine jour tick
| ets. Attempts will be made to
decieve and cheat you. Be oil
your guard. Examine every
Ticket. Be sure that you have
a ticket
Eor Andrew G. Curtin.
For James T. Hale.
For W. C. Duncan.
For Geo. Alexander.
For Wm. H, Longwell.
For Jno. T. Johnston.
For Jas. McCalmont.
i For James Williams.
For Jonathan Eccard,
Every man who seeks the protection of in
: dustry for the purpose of elevating LABOR,
will vote for Andrew G* Curtin.
Every man who seeks the vindication of
FREEDOM by preventing the spread of
1 SLAVERY, will vote for Andrew G. Curtin.
Every man who seeks the security of
' FREE'SOIL to FREEDOM forever, by the
> passage of a IIOMESEAD BILL, will vote
: for Andrew G. Curtin,
lie will vote for Andrew G. Curtin, be
| cause every vote cast: against the Republic
| can candidale for Governor, diminishes the
chances of Abraham Lincoln, io whose de
teat would perish forever, the RIGHTS ( F
DOM a*d the power and force of FREE IN
Remember ■!
, Republicans of Centre, RF.MIURKR that
: your political brethren throughout the eoun,-
; ry are looking earnestly to you, and are
awaitingyeur action next Tuesday with deep
! anxiety J Let every man who loves free
{ principles go to the polls and do his utmost
for ANDREW G. CURTIN, our noble nominee
for Governor. If we. elect hitn we put an end
! to the struggle in the whole nation. R'mem
Look out for Trickery,
1 Be on your guard, Republic-mis, for spuri.
, ous tickets. We have beard it whispered
round that the Democrats have got out our
, ticket with some of our candidates nnm.es
j left out, and the names p? the Democratic
i candidates put in instead. Read over your
j ticket before yu vote it and s'-o that it has
I got Andy Curtin. Ji=. T. Ilale, Wm. 0. Dvn
i can, Geo. Alexander, John T. Johnston, W.
i 11. Longwell, John McCalmont, James Will
iams crd Junatkar P. Eccard, then go and
vote- it.
The Weather
Should not prevent any A men ■
' can Republican from going to the
: polls on election day. Don't stop
| because it Rains. Don't stop be
: cause it storms. Don't stop be
; cause it freezes. Don't stop be
, cause it shines. Don't stop be
' cause it is far. Don't stop bc
, cause the roads are bad. But go
.to the polls, every mother's son
jof you. Vote the whole ticket
i and victory is certain.
Who to Vote for.
1 When you go to the polls, vote for Col. A.
jG. Cuiiir, wlio, when <d<<t'd, will use the
| w'ucle force of his administration to give
Pennsylvania a piotective tariff.
Vote ior Joe. T. Halo, who, when in Con
| gaess, voted every time in favor of u ti.riff
and fr-e homesteads.
Vote for R Cook Duncan, who, as a mem
ber of the Legislature,'will do t 1 he can to
g-R Congress to enact a tariff, and a free
Homestead Bill.
Vote for Geo. Alexander, John T. John
ston, William Longwell, John McCalmont
Jar. Williams, Jena. Eccart, all benest and
upright men.
Who is he for ?
Yes who Is Fleming for? Is he Breckin
inridge or Douglas? The. Douglas moo Say
every candidate from the Govenor down
must show his hand, or suffer defeat. Dare
Fieniing—the unknown and uncommitted
democratic candidate for Congress in this
district— show his hand ? No! They selec
ted him for a candidate becauso ho had no
popular reputation, and therefore had no
record to test his political conduct by. His
opponent, Judge Halo, has a good record at
Washington. He has served you faithfully
thus far, and will do it, if he lives another
two years from next 4th of march. Let
Fleming show his hand if ho dare?
■> ■—
llow TIIE TIDE IS RUNNING. —AII the elec
tions held this ypar show conclusively how
the tide is running. The election of Blair
and Rollins to Congress, in Missouri; the
almost universal triumph of Republicans at
the municipal elections held during tho
Spring ; and the rousing Republican victory
in Vt., all point unerringly to the coming tri
umph of Lincoln ; and they have received
unexpected confirmation in the result of the
municipal elections in Leavenworth. Kansas,
and Wilmington, Delaware. This is the first
time in three years the Republicans have
succeeded in Leavenworth. The immense
aggregate of army and other federal patron
age concentrated on that city have hitherto
made it strongly pro-slayery ; but its people
have got an inkling of the fact that Honest
Old Abe is coming. Wilmington has also
for years been Democratic, and now for the
first, time elects Republican city officers,—
Pittsburg Gazette.
Bgf By reference to another co'umi, will
be seen the advertisement cf our friend 11.
H. Stone, who has opened a Restadiant cn '
the corner of Allegheny and Bishop streets. I
nenry is a clever fellow, and his Saloon is i
fitted up in good style. Those who wish a
dish of good Oysters should givs him a call.
Philadelphia merchants, who pecuce a South
ern trudo by selling their principles with
their goode, are beginning to feel the effect cf
a Southern failure of crops, m their inability
to collect what is due them in the eiaye
States. Lane, Boyee & Co:, of New York,
have gone by the hoard, and other firms ere
expected to follow. After all, a straightfor
ward, honest policy is the best in the end;
and we advise these parties and others in
clined to the suicidal policy of bartering
their principles, to pause, retrace their steps,
and retrieve their fortunes by supporting
Abraham Lincoln. The merchants of Pbil
abelphia, those of tl-.em who were and still
cling to the conspiracy to maintain slave
over free labor, will discover a difference in
their accounts before the arrival of an April
shower to wash t h e dust and dirt from their
door sills. They have chalenged this com
petition and resentment, and they are bound
to suffer by and submit lo the consequences.
all portions of our county we have the moat
gratifying intelligence that the Republicans
are " Wide-Awake" and up and doing. In
several townships accessions have been made
to our ranks by men who have heretofore
voted ihe Democratic ticket, but who now
say they will vote tbß whole Republican
ticket. We have the best of newa from all
parrs of the State, which justify us in fttaiiag
that Col. Curtin will he ejected Governor on
Tuesday next by 22,320 majority. HOD.
Jas. T. Hale will he elected by 2000 maj iri
tv. Our member of the Legislature, if Cen
tre county does her duty, which she will,
will he elected by 800 majority. Gee.
Alexander and our whole county ticket will
receive a handsome majority- Republicans,
now is the time, if ever, to redeem old Cen
tre, and it will be done if you vote the whole
E&* We met a friemi the other ilay who
had got to lookirg rather seedy and we cor.-
fe-s we hardly knew him—a mighty ehango
had been wrought in his appearance, for he
had been to the New Olothifig Store on the
North side of the Diamond, where, ft r n
small sum of money, ho bad purchased a
lull suit and was nov enabled to appear
respectable again. Wc know a fe-.v oihers
who might profit by his example.
Tiiou.-.s E'.VING, Noticing the announces
meat thus tins distingui"SffSd gentlemen has
come out for L : DCOIU, the Cieaveiund Herald
It makes 'he c.'d vr!.ig blood course on
mans finger-ends to siothtit iinduiiceiVient.—
No truer man to the cause of free labor ever
lived than Mr. "Ewiog ; no no fn truer to the
slavery question, as viewed by the fathers of
this Republic, ever lived than Mr. Ew-io<.
Ht-'i he belongs to the Republican*, at d we
r-j iice that he has identified biniaeif with
ttmu). Ob" word from Mr.
thouse.rds of men fu • ur cause in Ohio.
VOTE EARLY I —Republican?, do you know
| that voting early has won many n contest f
' It is the active, energetic party which gen
erally wins tho victory. Oct tie lukewarm
end di.t'litful v-.ters to the roll? Jirsl'! —
Friends of the townships ! get all your v ites
polled by three or f.-ur o'clock in the alter?
noon, and victory is sure to perch upon our
banners ! Don't wait fur y*ur voter- to eoiue
up to the polls. Iliich up your teams, go
af'er, aul bring tticiu to the polls.
lilf Tito Wide Awakes of F'itls' org had
a tiuvol svieefn.ila en hand f..r the great mas*
meeting which took place in timt city en 'fie
i7 h u!', They had a torch light proe si-ion
on fiio river --n tlm evening of the '27 th ult.
A O itilla of boat* f; :teful.y mat-eoveid, and
fiiied with a lhous'ind uniformed to- n hold
ifig lighted torches, wo-aiti be a magnifu ent
sight fcom the river backs, bridges and sui
rouoding hit's.
our friends in every election district vrntt'd
seed us their mors as soon us the vote i?
counted < £F. If they will do this w*h will
furnish them with the vote of the whole
county, and the result of the election iri the
Stare. This of.' ris made to demon i s as
well aa Republicans.
BSSu den. Foster voted fgainst the t.vifif
of 1842, and for its repealj and since then
has uniformly advocated to use. his own 'an
guige in the Ser.ae : '"Free trade, io the full
em extent tee can carry it, and at ihe same
time collect revenue enough to defray the ex
penses of the Government."
Jfcsy We invite the attention of the affile
te-1 to the Card of Madame Schwend's Reme
dies. We are essured that they will do all
Abet is claused for thera.
Fur the Democrat.
Inscribed to lion. James T. Hale by Dr.. WORILALL
of Lcmisto.cn.
Our t.npes are all bright,
And our spi.its are high ;
Let us rally to-night.
For the spoilsman is nigh.
Chorus. —Let us rally mid chccr.
For Liberty's deiir ;
We have Hale, we have Curt in,
And victory's certain !
Corae all from the mountain,
Ho ! up from the pluiu;
From valley and river,
From hill top and glen.
Let us rally and cheer, Ac.
Two mili^lMP fce-men
Are'bo Geld;
and"cheer, Ac.
Our home'sln t'n#^ligblands.
Our homo's in the va.e;
Hark ! Lincoln and Hamlin
Are heard on the gale.
Let us rally and cheer, Ao.
Tho eagle shall carry.
Proud bird of the skies,
The shouts of our triumph
When freemen arise.
Let us rally and cheer. <fco.
Tho voice of the nation
From the land to the sea ;
Like the earthquake is sounding
" Free homes for the free."
Let us rally and cheer, Ac.
IN H. H Stone,
has splendidly fitted up a new Restaurant at the
corner of Allegheny and Bislop streets, where
the hungry and those that tnirst, can find the
necessaries wherewith to keep the body mov
ing and refreshed. In his establishment, all kinds
of vegetables of the season, the earliest in mar
ket, can be had at the most reasonable prices.—
Chicken Soup, Spring Chickens, Tripe, Sardines,
Oysters and Cot n Soup always on hand. Frosh
lunch every morning from 10 to 11 o'clock. It is
the intention of the proprietor to make this the
star Saloono); the town, and he respectfully solic
its the package of the public.
Bellefonte, Oct, 4, 1560.—3t.
Clolljiitg (^nrporittiit,
Citv Branch of Brothers, 12,-i
iJorth Third Street, Philadelphia.
THE a Eikr.-if ned Respectfully announce to
the inhabitants of Ctrtro county, and Ike
pa ohc m genera , tl ;it tLcy liave opened r.t tbo
ment'of pkcC ' tie as.ort-
and Gen tlemen's Furnishing Poods, thai has ever
been exhioited in this borough, which they will
30 Per Cent. Cheaper than the Cheapest.
°ar stock embraces a lull and complete asscrt"
tnen ol Fine Biaek fioth E'reerf and Frock Coats
Cassimere Business Coats. Satinet, Tweed, Jean'
.Farmers' and Mechanics' Cassimore, Frock aad
K-ack Coats, Pea Jackets, Ac., &<t.
P resident and Moscow. Beavers, Saal and Lion
6k in and Union Cassimeres, ribbed and plain.
and Doeskin, black , silk mixed, and other faucv
colors, of the latest sty I ?, as well as Satinet and
Union Cassiraers ; Pan ts of strong and substan
tial material, for tko farmer, laborer and me
such as Satin, Silk, r.rtd Silk finish ed Velvets,
Grenadine. Valencia, Maltalese, Ca ssiinere; ciotU
Satinet, <fec.
A general assortment of Boy-,' and Youths'
Clothing and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
Hats. Caps, Undershirts and Drawers, Knit Jack
ets. Fine White and Fancy-botom Shirts, Ct.lars,
Keck ties. Handkerchiefs, Stocks and cra.-at,
Socks and Gloves, Trunks, Valices, Carpet-bags,
Umbrellas, and, in short, everything usually
found in a well assorted store of this kind.
We also keep a fine assortment of
such as Pocket books l'ortmonnies, i'o.iiot.
kniess and Razor". Comb?, and Brushes, Watch-
Choir.?, Keys and Guards, Finger-rings £ Broart
pins, Violin and Guitar String?, Pistols, Revolv
er?, Percussion Cap?, Spectacles, Spy Glasses.and
a great many other fancy and useful articles, too
numerous to duser :be, ail o' v.- I,ich wo will sell at
the Lowest Cash Prises.
i We invite every person in need of Clotbiug or
j any of the above mentioned article*, to favor us
! with a call and esamir.o our goods, and prices,
. in. 1 we are confident t'u it we can give srtisl'aeiton,
j and every person ahull lt d inclined to toil his
j friends vhere Goods and Cheap Clothing can bo
| got. Wo are constantly recoi.iug accessions ts
; our stock from Rkiz ENSTEi.vn PRO'S , Philadel
phia, wi h whom we are connected, and Anil al
ways be supplied with a good variety of all the ar?
tides in our line, which will surpass in style, citi,
worhmar.ehip ami cheap nine, to: Co of ury othor cs .
tablishiucut iu this part of the countrv."
Bellt-funte, Oct. 4, 'GO- tf.
I 117 North Fourth Street, Philadelphia, Fenn'a
I fS HE proprielctfs of this establishment feelean-
J fident ■..at their preparations v ill compare
. 'avi.rably with any ia the world, either foreign c r
j domestic Extract ; fur the Handkerchief of the
| most exquisite oh m. POM-ADEB and OILS tor
| the t'uir. o; the tii.cs: fixture and the o wools., ?
j perfumes
j tho finest aud if.'.' deiicato tor'natiou. Also
Rowley's Liquid l.'uir Dj-o, i decidedly superior
to any now in r■ 3.
A. IlAWLBr's OJ.CATB OF COCOA. This prepara
tion in the urli.ie above ail others for dreeing tho
hair. It ia exceedingly fine and uolieats, and
j- rend-rs the hair dark, soft and. glossy The odor
is delightful. No one should bo without it. POW
DER*, I'./..V00L1 •• ROUGH, Sea , and every variety
•of iiue and choice ,•.■• fuinety. il.vwtuv's Fit err
Lx'.nacvs for fciv . .:;g pio-% pudding*, j-.iili t,
cci'fset|onery and Aineral Water Syrups. All of
v.-b:-. h rival the 1 -t, and are surp tss .-<1 bv nor.a:
Oct. 1, 1880,-3.3. [P. G. O.
Is OF 5 3 G ER BER ~
IP JSL. XvT Q "32" lA-- TJ 111. SU
For Ladies', Gontl-msn's and Children's Wear,
All kind? of Furs Dressed, Cleaned anil Repaired.
Fur? made to order at the shortest notice. .
Full value paid Or Shipping Furs.
Furs t. kon care ol during
the Summer
Oct. 4, 'tiO.—ly.-
(SufassOrg io Sam'l Tmcnsend <£•' Ron,)
No. 30 South Second Slrett, above Chestnut,
Velvet, Brussels. Tupe.sft i-.-s. Three ply, Ia- '
grain and Vvuitiau CARHI-.TS ol the
best English A Amurairu make.
MA 'I TINGS, OILCLOTHS, &c„ dir., cfv.
V. b solicit an inspection of our assortment be
fore purchasing < howhere.
Oct. 4, 'tit.—3 L.l. [lt. G. 0.
'lavo constantly on hand an assortment of
Mackerel, Shad, Salmon, Blue Fish,
Ilorrings, Codfish, Beef, Pork, Lard, Shoulderi,
Hams, Sides, Cheese, Beans, Rice, <t.j.,
Oct. 4, '6o.—3m [J. Web.
aU!)A3IE Stll WEAR'S
FbR the speedy and effectual Cure of all Infia
matinns, Fevers, Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, and
Liver Complaint, Files, Gravel, and all Acute and
Chronic Diseases of Adults and Children. —Send 3
cent Stamp to her Agent, G. B. JUNES,
Hundreds of testimonials.] Box 2070 Pbila, P. 0.
Agency, S. W. eor. Third A Arch Sts.
Oct. 4. 1360. lOt. J. Web.
-V. TP. Cor. Third & Poplar streets,
Terms Cash ] Philadelphia.
Oct. 3, IS6O, —ly.
N. E. Cor. of Fourth & Market Streets,
Oot. 4, '6O, 3m. [R. G. G.
r pHE person who took, from tho Prothoaotary'a
A Office, tho bound Journal of the House of Rep
resentatives of Pennsylvania, for 1869, will please
return the same to that office, or to the office of
the Centre Democrat, and save luriher trouble.
Oct, 4,'60.-31.] THE OWNER.
"\T T ANIED. —400 t 4,000 acres of unimprcv
f'Y od lands in Centre county, in exchange
for merchandise, or improved city property in
Philadelphia. Address W. 11. MITCHELL, NO
718, Race street, Fhil'a.
N. B.—the lands will have to I o ?<•■•! r.t a low
price. [N' b "v—•