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SENATOR THURMAN visited Colum.
bus, Ohio, on Saturday last, and was
met at the depot by a large crowd of
his constituent* and conducted to the
Neil House. In the evening he was
serenaded and responded to the com
pliment in a half-hour's speech, of
which the an abstract:
My friends, it has been stated that
every Presidential election is a crisis in
this Reoublic, and", though it might be
doubted whether in the past this re
mark is so absolutely true that there
was no exception to it, yet it must be
admitted that in later years every Presi
dential election, in fact has been
in our affairs, and no one can tell bow
long it may thus continue to be. But
of one thing I think we may be absolute
ly certain, and that is that the Presiden
tial election of 1880 will be regarded, as
long as the history of this country shall
be read and studied, as a crisis in the
Republic, and why do I say this ? lam
not accustomed, it is not my wont, to
magnify things. Why then do I say
that this is a civil crisis in public affairs f
Because, my friends, in my judgment,
the election this year will go far to deter
mine whether substantial liberty and
substantial free institutions shall longer
continue in America.
Judge Thurman then spoke for some
moments upon the phrase so often re
peated by the opponents of the Demo
cratic party, that "we need a stronger
government." The meaning of this
was that we should have a stronger na
tional government to rule over the
whole people of this country. The
people should be content with the
government, as it has existed for three '
quarters of a century, under which we j
have flourished more than any other
people. There are but two modes of |
giving strength to a government. One
is fraught with beneficence to the peo
ple, and safety, security and prosperity
to the State; the other means despotism
over the people and ruin and ultimate
destruction to the, State; the first is to
so constitute your government and so i
administer it that it will challenge and
receive the affection of the people who
dwell under it that they shall not mere
ly obey it, but that they shall revere, j
esteem and love it. A government thus
supported by its people, whatever may
be its form, however few may be the
powers expressly conferred upon it, i*
one of the strongest governments upon
the earth, if not the very strongest.
Such a government our forefathers
thought they had ordained for the
people of the United States, and such |
a government the Democratic party !
has always advocated. The other mode j
of strengthening a government is to :
strengthen It merely by force—by great
standing armies. This point was dwelt
on at some length, and illustrations of
the result of such governments were
given by reference to the rule of Oreal
Britiati in Ireland, the empire of Rus
sia, etc. The application made of the
principles underlying those two forms
of government was that the former
mode was that by which the Democratic
party sought to administer the govern- •
meat, while the Republican party re
sorted to the latter mode.
He concluded as follows s "Now, my |
friends, in my judgment the great que* j
tion which is to be solved is whether or
no the strength of our government in
the future shall come from the affection*
of the people or whether it shall be that
strength which despots, and despot*
alone, employ." "There is much more,"
he said, "that I might speak to you
about—of the necessity of reform, of
the necessity of economy, of the neces
sity of lowering taxes, and all those
subjects with you are more or less fa
miliar. But I promised you that 1
would not weary your patience, and I
hope you will not allow me to weary
Again thanking the crowd, he retired
amid enthusiastic applause.
PETER HERPIC au inventor. Let
ter# patent were granted to Peter
Hcrdic, of Williamaport, last week,
for improvement* in the running gears
of vehicles. It U claimed the inven
tion will revolutionize the present sys
tem of local personal transportation,
Mcurfag greater strength to important
parti of vehicles, and a great redaction
of friction and strain incident to jolt- j
ing over irregularities of the grtwnd.
LETTER I ROM WAEHOfOTON.
From oar repilsr Correspandtb t-
WASHINGTON, D. &, April 2FL, 1880.
The turifl' agitation aroused by the pa
per manufacturers' combination, which
took form in tho bill of Mr. Townshend
for the repent of certain duties on arti
cles entering into tlo manufacture of
paper, and which waa barely repressed
when carried to a vote in the llonae, ia
daily assuming fresh itrength in Don
gross. Tho indications are that the
tariff reformers will make an aggressive
fight in their efforts to secure a revenue
tariff in lieu of the present protective
system, as well as a revision of the laws
relating to internal revenue taxation.
These reformers have not strength
enough at present, in the House, to
compel the Ways and Means Committee
into any particular course beyond get
ting, say wood pulp, put on the free
list, and thus enter a wedge for the de
sired general revision of the revenue
system in the near future. Hut tliey
are determined to inaugurate a bitter
contest between this and the adjourn
ment in July, and will make things
lively for the protectionists, if not given
what they want. Their recent motion
to instruct the Ways and Means Com
mittee to report aamendments was de
flated upon a joint order, but it serves
to signify that they are in earnest, and
will use every parliamentary effort to
accomplish their ends.
The Geneva award furnishes rather a
good exemplification of the old saw that
"money is the root of all evil." Here
are millions of dollars put into the
Treasury by the British government, in
indemnification for certain losses by
individual Americans through Confed
erate pirates. But everybody wants
the money, and the rub is to find out
who shall be the lucky recipient. The
insurance companies claim it, and cer
tainly have able advocates on the Sen
ate floor in their behalf, who, like Mr.
Carpenter, present magnificent reasons
why they should bo given the lion's
share. By the way, Mr. Carpenter has,
in other Congresses, been averse to
their claims, but now he is their attor
ney, and his argument in their support
is worthy of his reputation as a most
brilliant lawyer. While we accept hjs
former views as to the impropriety of
giving these moneys to the insurance
companies, yet his speech this week
nearly suffices to convince us that it
matters not which side a gifted orator
supports, it is the right and just one. i
Mr. Blsine arraigned him on his record,
and said : "It is not for me to impugn !
his right to change; but the Senator
should not rise here and preach to us ,
in a dogmatic strain about our duty to !
follow his lead to day, when on five, or
possibly six, distinct calls of the vets
and nays, running over the period of
fourteen months, when be was in the
Senate for his first terns, be voted every
time in the teeth and face of the decla
rations which he lays down to-day as i
his views of national dnty." The con
test between them was an interesting ■
one, but Mr. Hltine undoubtedly todk 1
the scalp. All the other leading Sena
tors are taking a hand irj the debate,
and we doubt whether a better presen
tation of this important question will :
ever be made than that to be found in
the pages of the IbttgrcMionol Jtecord of
Now thai the Senate has passed the
Army appropriation bill, with its mar- !
shalahip rider, we are anxiously awaiting
the President's action upon it. Will be I
veto? is the leading question today,
but it is generally thought that he will i
One of the undesirable customs of the
IW>tte is that of permitting a member
to publish in the Congrcuiomtl Jiccord
an undelivered speech, for, under it, ,
i the most objectionable of matter gets
; spread before the country as pari of the
actual debates. In the Jtecord of the
2-ind appear* a poem, a travesty on
poetry, covering 16 of its pages, which I
purports to be a speech of Mr. Downey, '
the delegate froin Wyoming Territory, I
in support of a bill to provide oertain
paintings for the Capitol. Downey is n
; sweet-scented youth, who delights In
i blonde, ambrosial curls, a pale complex
ion. and other indications of a nonde
script effeminacy, and we cannot imag
ine it |KMsible for him to offer better
evidence of the need for his immediate
admission into Mr. Corcoran'sluxurious
• Louise Home," the palatial asylum
erected by him for indigent widows,
than this official "pome," entitled the
"Immortals." Many of the .Solon* ex
pfess themselves as being greatly scan
dalised, and Mr. Morrill promptly in
troduced a resolution in the SenateTook
ing to the exclusion of the objection
able document from the permanent
Qnipwtsional Jit cord, and Mr. Garfield
took similar action in the House. We
think, however, it should remain there
as a monument to the memory of Dow
ney, the immortalised poetical spooney
of Congress, who has written for him
self what Dogberry wanted others to
One of the Indian delegations here is
being pet in a new role. The Indians
are invited as guests into the parlors of
our cithsens, and a portion of the even
ing's entertainment consists In listening
to Indian songs, some of which are ac
companied with dances in true a bora in
The site for the new Naval Observa
tory has not, as yet, been selected,
though the designated committee for
the purpose has quite n number of de
sirable places under consideration. The
difficulty delaying selection does not lie
so much in finding a suitable site as in
meeting the exorbitant price* demand
ed. Uncle Sam always has to pay more
than the citison for what he wants, and
in this instance the old stdiy is repeat
ed, that be mut give twice tho worth
for the acre* peeded. Frux,
Reason* for Nominating Hancock,
Prom Ik* Mo* Oritanl Pit-ayiW.
A pamphlet just issued given fourteen
reason* for the nomination of Qen. H sn
ook by the Democratic National Con
vention. These are BO well expressed
that we oannot do better than to pro
duce them here:
1. He is a true exponont of Democratic
theories and Democratic principles.
2. Ho has filled to the fullest measure the
duties of a well rounded lite, In which are
singularly blended the highest type of the
A merienn soldier and the splendid exempli
fication of tho civic ruler.
3. He maintains the subserviency of the
military to the civil authority.
4. He is, personally the most popular
man of the nation.
6. llis nomination would secure thou
sand* of votes from Union soldiers who
would support no other Democratic candi
0. His nomination would harmonize the
contending factions in New York.
7. He can carry the .State of Pennsylva
8. His nomination would create such en
thusiasm In tho South as to render the
result in ovory State beyond doubt.
(i. His characterand record are such that
in no possible event could ho be put on the
10. His nomination would antagonize
no section of the country, nor portion cf
tho Democratic party.
11. He, better than any other man living,
can allay the passions of civil strife, drive
sectionalism out of politics and forever end
tho "bloody shirt" crusades.
12. His entire life is an earnest that ho
would call none to his counsels but those
on whom the country could saftly rely.
13. Ho combines more elements of
strength and availability than any other
nnmed in connection with the Presidency.
14. If elected be will take his scat.
It would be difficult for the most ex
acting critic or the most confirmed scep
tic to find any flaw in this array of rea
sons. Taken separately their truth can
hardly be questioned. Taken together
they ought to be conclusive.
Two of these reasons are peculiarly
forcible—tho sixth and the ninth. That
Gen. Hancock's nomination would unite
the Democratic party in New York can
not he doubted, lie would not only
unite it, but be would create an enthus
iasm which would cause all former
differences to lie forgotten, and which
would assure the vote of the State at
tho November election. To make New
York sure it to make the election sure ;
so that the nomination of Gen. Hancock
would be equivalent to an election.
!t '• of especiaMmportance too that
; the Democratic candidate shall be one
who cannot be put on the defensive—
one in whose character or history there
is no weak point—one who cannot be
assailed for any act or speech calculated
to cool tho ardor or alienate the support
of a single Democratic voter. In short.
Gen. Hancock seems to be the only man
that entirely fulfills all the oonaitioin
required in the choice of a Democratic
candidate. I.et him be the nominee,
and the people ol the country will vote
for him with the perfect assurance that
he will be the next President of the
The following resolutions were unani
mously adopted by the State Conven
tion of Louisiana, April 12th, 1H80:
llrmiilrrJ. Br the Democratic party of
the Stale of Louisiana in convention as
sembled for the purpose of electing our
sixteen delegates to the Cincinnati Conven
tion. That we present to our political
brethren the name of Winfield Bcott Han
cork as a candidate well adapted in our
judgment to nationalise the issues of the
approaching Presidential contest, and to
give assurance of oar desire to promote
concord, insure tranquility, the supremacy
of the lawful authorities, and the perpetu
ity of our Republican institutions, we
hereby express our undecided and unqual
ified preference for his nomination, and
our lielief that if so nominated his election
will be ratified by the people,
RtH'jlred. That the sixteen delegates of
this State are instructed to vote as a major
ity thereof may decide, except that they
are hereby specially instructed to vote for
the maintenance of the two-thirds rule as
it ha been established in all the late Dem
RrmJrtd. That the Convention shall
proceed to elect sixteen delegate* to repre
sent the Democracy of the State in the
Cincinnati Convention to be held on the
22<i of Jane noxt, as follows: Pour dele
gate* at large, to be elected by the Conven
tion, and two delegates on the recommen
dation of each congressional district, who.
when approved by the same, shall become
delegate* from the State and shall receive
their credentials from the Convention. •
A Pair llnpc for Haurock.
From flie IsnoMe IsteUlgwacar.
Louisiana will present General Han
cock for the Presidential nomination in
the national convention. There are
many good things to make the General
a strong candidate, and aa a Pennsyl
vanian ho can count on the support of
the Pennsylvania delegation in the con
vention i( there appear* to he a disposi
tion on the part of the other .States to
give him tho nomination. This is a
matter for the State* outside of Penn
sylvania to consider and determine
rather than for herself. Our delegation
will not be in a position to say that we
can certainly carry the Btale fot any
candidate. We cannot claim the now!
nation for any one man to secure Penn
sylvania's electoral vote, but we expect
to curry the fitat* if the candidate is
wisely chosen. We could fairly hope
to carry it for General Hancock among
A Hew Railroad.
Charles U Eerly has been elected
President of a temporary organization
for the const ruction of a railroad to run
through Western Pennsylvania, to he
known as the New York, Hulgeway and
Pittsburg Railroad. Lucius Rogers has
been elected secretary and the following
named gentlemen directors t Ex Govev
nor A. G.Curtin, Wra. M. Stewart,
K. Jamison A Co.) Eugene Quackenbush
and Wfnsor Gordon. The sew road is
to be built from a (mint near Tionesta,
in Potest county, to Htdgewsy in Elk
county. The new enterprise only in
volves the construction or fifty mi.es of
railroad and will secure a bee lino from
Pittsburg to Buffalo. This enterprise I*
the out growth of the Northern RH
-■" •- Wijk,-
road and Navigation Company, incor
porated by the Pennsylvania Legislature'
in 1867- _
Charles lie Young Killed in Ilia Of.
I. N. KAI.I.OCII, A SON or THE MAYOR,
SHOOTS TO MATH TIIB RBOI'RIETOR OF
THE SAN FRANCISCO CHRONICLE,
MAN FRANCISCO, AprH 23. —Charles
Do Young was shot mid killed at 7:30
r. M., to day by I. M. Kalloch, son of
Mayor Ksliocb, in the Chronicle office.
The fatal shooting of Mr. Do Young
by young Kalloch is another chapter in
the history of the bitter peraonal war
fare which has been waged between
Messrs. Do Young, editors and pro
prietors of the Chronicle, and Mayor
Kallocb, oi Man Francisco, und which
had it* origin in the vituperative can
vass or Kalloch after bis nomination for
the office which be now occupies. It
will be remembered that the exchange
of personalilicM between those parties
reached such a point that, shortly be
fore the election last fall, De Young
procured a carriage, went to Kalloch's
office, summoned him into the street
by pretending that a lady wished to
see him, and, when Kalloch made bis
appearance, fired upon him with such
effect that for several days Kaiioch'a
life was despaired of. He* recovered,
however, and was chosen Mayor of Man-
Francisco, many iarson, after the re
sult was known, alleging that De Young
had "shot" Kalloch into the office, as it
was thought be would have been de
feated but for the sympathy aroused
by the manner in which De Young bad
attempted hia life. Tho matter, how
ever, had almost died out of the public
mind, and is only revived by the an
nouncement of the fatal issue above
noted. In the absence of particular*
regarding this last shooting affair, it
would appear, from the brief statement
given, that the "taking off" of De
Young was fully as cowardly in the
manner of the assault as the attack
upon bis father which this desperate
young man has thus sought to avenge.
Why Negroes were Imported.
TOE ATTEMPT TO RKPt'HLICAKIZE INDIANA
ACE NOWI.EDGEtI ON TUE STAND.
Washington Prat, April 24.
The Senate Kxodus committee was
yesterday enabled, through tho testi
mony of Gen. Thomas W. Conway, one
of the witnesses whom Senator Windotn
had brought forward, to prove conclu
sively that the negro exodus was a
scheme to Hepublicanize Indians. Con
way, who was at one time superintend
ent of public instruction in I/ouisisna,
but wbv has recently interested him
self in Kansas politics, testified that be
came to Washington last fall and bad a
conference with Mr. Hayes and Z*ch
Chandler. The result of this was an
engreement that the tide of negro emi
gration should be turned from Kansas
to Indiana. Illinois and Michigan. Con
way then went to Indianapolis and saw
John C. New, chairman of the Repub
lican State committee, Judge Martin
dale and Col. Hollowsy, postmaster.
They told him th*t they could take
care of 5,000 or 10.000 negroes in Indi
ana. The witness then went to Gov.
St. Jofyi, of Kansas, and the scheme of
eolonistng the Negroes in Indiana was
explained and agreed to. A genu were
then sent South to Cairo snd other
places and the negroes induced to turn
their steps towards Indians, being told
that the Kansas people were standing
on the river banks and firing at the
steamers which cairied the exodusters.
Then he went hack to the Indiana men
above mentioned and reported what he
had done. Witness was asked why be
had thus pursuaded the negroes to se
lect Indiana as their future home, and
he answered that it was because of his
love for the Republican party, lie
thought it would be a benefit to fhe
country to let that party remain in
power, and so he used every means to
effect that purpose. The Republican
party, he thought, was in a higher state
of civilisation than the Democratic. it
would therefore be a good idea to make
Indiana Republican. He acknowledged
having received between $2OO and $3OO
for his services, and said he lost $7OO by
Zsch Chandler's death. His whole
testimony, which was given deliberately
and plainly, caused considerable sensa
tion, giving to the Democratic mem
bers of the committee the very evidence
they have hitherto been vainly seek
ing and which they did not expect to
hear from a witness summoned by the
A Blow at the Bloody Skirt.
From the Philadelphia Telegraph, Sep.
OAO of the latpst "booms" is that of
General Hancock in tho Dvmoaalic
Ctidenlial interest. Hancock baa long
n mentioned as a poaeiblo candidate,
but the recent action of tho Louisiana
Democrat* places his candidacy on a
very different piano from that which it
has occupied hitherto, With such a
send-off as Louisiana gives him. it is
clear that General Hancock becomes at
once a very important factor in tho
presidential problem. By it ho i* given
a prominent place among the candidates
la voted by the South, and that the
ex-confederacy should take such a
position in behalf of one of the most
successful of the Federal generals I*
surely a striking sign of progress and
liberality of thought in the South. It
is true that the Southern politician* are
diplomatic in taking such actios as
this j they realise tho strength of mili
tary prestige, and at the same time
believe that a successful candidate must
be a northern man j but the reasoning
through which they can assent to the
choice of such a Northerner as General
Hancock, and, with all Unit he ha*
done toward* the subjection of the
South, still believe that he can unite
the Democratic party of that section, is
most •igniflcant. Whether Hancock is
nominated or not, this incident will
stand as a gratifying proof of the defi
nite wiping out of sect iorml lines. Gen
eral Hancock is certainly a man whom
all pari* of the country could honestly
unite in supporting. The Democrat*
could do far worse than nominate him*
and the nation could be fur worse off
than with this brave soldier and honor
able, intelligent man for president.
Russia I* about to make considerable
inoreaee of her import duties oe iron.
. The Adlrntown (Xty Item says that the
decline in the price of iron is already
making itself felt among the employes
of furnace*. A ten per cent, reduction
wis made in the wages of the furnace
employes of the rolling mill, and on
Haturday a like reduction took effect at
the Lehigh Furnace. The reduction*
have been accepted by the workingmen
a* a necessity.
Joseph Fisher, an old gentleman of
Putfsvula. sold bis bouse tor $1,700 and
sewed tbe money up in a chaff beg.
This naught fire and $350 of the cash
am* destroyed before the fire was ex
l'niL*ELNii*, Apt 1127, isao.
Flour Is quiet slut lini-hanged. Sslaa of Z/tKI har
rrU, Inrludlus Miiini-soU ttstraa, atfAS7|M; Pena
•ylvtiiif* IsiniTy at RUM*'-; WaMarn do. at gS.73# 2%
Obi* high grade SI tti.'U&T ■ sod pstruU mi KM#
WliMl I- irregular sad lower. Hales of 1 WW) huelt
l, I Deluding Red, a! SI 31, and Amber at >IX2; ,-
(**) bushels May at |1.28|; 10/XM bushels do., talsf, at
>1.28; bftUl bushels Mey it fl.lli ; '.,(*> husbeis June
et I ttJ. At the first ..II |! Mt wee Md tor April;
>1.214 for May; *I.K fbr June; ami 21.111 for July.
Kye u quiet. We quota IVnuayltauia el *3r.
IIr.LLsroMTZ, April 23, I**o.
White Wheat, per huehei ..tl ts
lied wheat I It
Rye, per bushel. SSI
Corn, c0b............... ..... M
Cora, shelled AO
Oats „ 4tt
Flour, retell, per barrel ,—0 *n
Flour, wholseals... • 25
Corrected -raiiy by Harper Brothers.
Apples.dried, per poewd *
Chorriee, dried, per pound, 5eeded........... 10
Beans per quart............... r S
Fresh butler per pound 25
Chickens per pound ....... S
Cheeee per poand 20
Country hams per pound 10
Hams, sugar cared. 12
Lard per pon tid 6
Kgg* per do* 12
PoUloee per bushel S*
Dried htef.......„.... u , , , IS
r pHE venders of foreign and dome*
I tie merchandise, distiller* and brewers, tanker*.
Ac , In Centre manly, will take notice that they are
eppraleed end rleaeed by tbe undTmigned eppraieer of
merrhsntlle and ether license tax tor the year I (SO, as
follow*, to wll;
A A RON* lII* KO.
stitt*. nt-iseM ri tee. stt'f.
Fi- dlsr A Bnakl._ Merchant 17 Id 75
Philips A Bra. Merchant , 13 I<l 74
Vsarirk. Yhowua-. (irooer ....... 14 77A
Minert, M. M_._— Merchant........ 13 10 73
SniUer, I. ll —Bottler of beer 14 775
Valentines A t'o .........General merchants... 4 Ml 73
M FarUne.Wlleon ACo llenlware ............ to i yj
lllrks. It. K... ...Hardware 10 Wt TA
llams, Jas. ACo ...llatdware ......... 11l ai 7.S
Lra-h, B A A..... Mrrhi,u......... In Wt 75
Green, F P.— Druggist 13 In 73
Oeggenhelmer. I. A Co.M*rrfem4a IO 30 73
Smith. 0... Centerttowei......... 44 775
Brow, I. A. A Ron orarer*_ 12 12 73
Miller, J. C. A On. Booh *4ore .~ 14 773
Wea*K, 11. C.~..™..T01*0-0001*1 ........ 14 77A
trohtanan. H. D... Clothier —_.. 14 775
Stiller. II V— Hook Msec 14 775
ftwener, W A Totcerooutat 14 775
Strrtlry. W. A—™ MlHands 411 73
Mann. J. F.~._ Merchant 12 13 ja
llaiits, Jbho ...Druggist 14 t Jft
J.weph Bros. ACo ...Metrhsut- In 31 j)
Ly -o A C 0...... Men-heat ........ 9 23 75
Powers A Sou. Hoots and shoe* 13 10 TS
Werner. D. M— _.Merrhst ........ 10 an 75
Rerhler ACo .flroeseu II 15 75
f'rnse, A J_ ..............T- lw-o nt*! ............ It J 7ft
Richard, F. C Jeweler II 775
Blair, Frank P Jeweler,.. 14 7 7;,
Weeeer, W. Ft Or-ooer 14 7jj
Gordon A Lsodii Mschltirry 14 7 7ft
Bsney.O. A l4 l4 775
Undeey 11. J Tobaccontri 14 773
Brachblil. Jobs Furniture ........... 14 773
flr.lfer. John Merchant 13 10 75
Umham A Son Boot* and hnse 14 775
Graham ACo lloots and shorn II 775
Th'enas, (I W._. Oimrr 14 775
Crtder. P. B A Son Lumber.. .... 13 In 73
Wilkinson, W II Samtda dealer 13 |n 75
Caller, J. A (km Druggi5t5.............. 15 In 75
lb- .-t Ferdinand.-....Whisky distiller 13 S3 75
■leas, Louie ..Ibwwer . , 13 23 73
Brown, Lawreore L—ilralu atei mal_.. II 15 75
Aletaadar ACo .Grain and ooat ... In Wt 73
lamb A < *il*wey........P.inu 14 7TS
Scairberk, Jobs Flsti end fruit......... 14 773
Burn-ides, Thomas.,... Sample egret. 14 775
Wllaea, L. F Oenfrotlanet 14 7TS
Doll. Lou la _...Hmt> sad ehosa 14 775
Montgomery AOw Marchaul tailor 14 773
Y eager A Dowsing fotnoroutat* 14 773
Bimnsll A Alheua. ib-alng machines It 77A
Schreysr. William Fuielieee 14 775
Cedar Joseph i'onfertwmrry... 14 77*
SttHkUnd, t>r Gntrn .. It 773
Blacktord.George.-....Toharconitt. ...... It 773
Mama, John Grocer - ...... „It 775
Rends. J. H ...ConlhrUoe>ry 14 773
Stutter S Machine Co, Jh slug ntechioes 14 775
Kirk. X - DteygW —^— It 773
Twltmyre, Wilbur, Stores and Uwwure... 14 773
R-snerrllle. James L.... Merchant 14 775
Stutdeeant, R. M —Lamtwr , 13 10 75
Harper Brna.. ............ Merchant 5.............. * 2'. 7*
Benlend A Newman ...Merohante V 23 75
Kunrt, J. I tleeehaas W JO 75
Ringer. W. M. ACo Merchant... 13 JO 75
Fewler, John T— Merchant 14 773
BO A LRU PRO,
Jack, Geo. B Merchant 14 775
Stewart. J W...„ Druggtst. It 775
Rioter,. H Mstikanl It 775
INngye, i. Iterdwure It 775 I
Dltigea, 0 r OanfiwUmiiy. 15 775
Deinlagwr. J. O Hardware 14 773
wntl.2 • Druggist 14 775
Wolf, Wltlmn. Merchaet _.. 1J 13 T3
Beat, William. Merchant 14 77
Keriiu, A.R. —Mnnhanl 14 775
bit-dim, Michael Msrchant It 775
Orsnniagcr A Ron Men-bants It 775
Smith ATM ... ......Grain end 00e1....... 11 13 75
Stoter, W......... .DtaltOar 13 *1 73
Mclaiirs, L. B. Merchant. . 14 775
FOWLER >. O.
Fowler, J. T Mart heat— 14 T75
Ortt. WRA Son. Merchant* 13 IS 75
OriSo, J. K —....Orocer - 15 77
Cook, Robert Merchant 14 775
Litres A Bru Merchants ....... it 774
Laath, Bernard.—......Merchant 10 76
!! ; 8
Wsber A tl* ... Merohaala 1:1 10 71
Abie*. J R HBiikaM 11 775
HOCSER VIL LR. -
Honset, L. 11. ACo Merohani'-.. 14 775
Brown, Htmry.... Merchant.. 13 70 75
Ci.Kiifcurt, R. tl Merchant.. 13 10 T5
II linear, J. C .-„-....~.M-vhaat IS 773
Irrlu, 8h0M...-Merchant 44 774
Thompum, Jt, J. I Metchsol.. 13 10 T
Tarter. D. F-.. ..Merchant 11 775
lion, Denial A host Wlltkauti i t 10 TS
St.n, JW_ I4aeeh.es , , n 7-a
le.<e. JanweA Ihvn heut..l4 775
Oekrv, Andra* |o 75
! Oephert* .4 14 7 7 -
Uuny, j 4 J ;
Snook, J. W..,,.. Merchant and Ibjuor j,- i.|
Hum, J, W_ M> 1.1,t,i it . ft.
Tomiinson, 11. II tiroref J 11 7 2.'
Kream.r, Jonathan Di.'lller u JI?
SITTAHr HA 1.1,.
Berk k Martin -....Merchants U -
8.............. Merchant II 147-
K> krnrnib, Henry ..—MM • tm,,l 1, 7,.
Hanft. ............ Wbl.hry distiller..... 1;, J, if'
Cruwnorer A Boa Mrr<ienla | 4 i.'
Ar<tr, Ur.— Merchant ,4 7
•<*. * Merebant ~~~~ 1! i
. ft. Ilardaare" ! 2 ft'
orv.k.n Brrrw":™::;::: " J,&
Omjr, I. V Merchant ~ , ft;'
flnnoe, J, A..... ......Coafr* tinner; 14 .
Iltrlfnrer. C. a.. Clothier „ .111
I Heir,l. M A Cn—.. fUr4ire "1 1 , r ft?
Iluorer, If nub ft Co.....M*rclwiita „,Z i„ I'.
Nndll.M* A On, , .! i.'
J, " J. | r '
I B. "■. .'l/
Hwilxer, Id. 4 K frfok id matlon.fi 14 -4/
ff trail**, U litntii 4Co M+rch*t,u #l J. L!
Bcbwmow, J. 1f.........800Uftitd *!** ,* -i '
llaworth. John- - 2 3'
*, * r 1 i: '
Jonev, Alfred. ...Hardware... ,' ft?
or, i r .. ftewfctuH. ,4 '2 !•
O. HuUuliiey ami cuhl H ~ -
PIN ft OI.KNK.
| ftoak.G. II - Men liu,| ~ . .
PlMft DROVE MILLn.
! Cample, J. C. ft Ca„.....M*rhaaU I. -
y<W. M. ft. Merrha, ,l„.ZZZZ i •- '
Smith, J. ft, Jr. I><i| au4 (rar7 14 jl'
Hoover ft fteena Maerh.el. ~ ...
feuilh, A. J Merchant... ,4 ft ft'
POTTKRH MI I.LA.
| Thompson ft Smith Men-beau. _ 14...
Htron*, fennel. Merrbeni II ft
Frank, ft ft flan ...Merrhenu ... 1( ...
Htorar, W. p.. Merchant ZZ 14 i f
1 Brurafcert, J ft. -Merchant |J 2 2,'
1 Kwlnft, A. O. ft Co. Mrnbenu .
CortloftOo....- Merchant. „ ~ ..
Je'kn, W L...._ MwdMuiL , ~ ..
Millet, ft Mercbaat ZZZ IS
fetnerrille, Krider ft Co Merchant. . „
Honk, 11. R. ft Ca ,j Si"
William, Herbert CWMT ,J .I'
Hreaoltla, I. I Merchant iv 10 ..
t Lout. *■ O Coal ft Qrala 14 i
I Hfuart, J. W „.jOn>COT H --.
lletnlllft Than peon Mertbeat. I, -
Hwartr, H. M..~... Merr4enta . ..„„ 11 7
OriaaL ft. 1. ft T. R -...Marrltenu ... ~ - 5
Yaarick ft Hon Merchant.... 1, 775
Sf'^Tpr o R Merrhaat M
* can IHeUHer. IS j-, 74
Bnerick. J. S ...Mwliant II 7 ;i
Rofl, Darid Merchant II 77;
3*k* ncAlea, all nho are onranereed ia the aim at.
pnalaemto. th.t an wfll be held la theComane
• lo ftellef-ait,. on Pride;, the tf* da; >4
Me;, inn, Mvetn tha hcmta of I<l r a end Ira
•Inn and "her. Toe ran attend II J.m think imp.'
„ „ , . __ KBDBOX A. LCCAft Inner
I HrUrfcatr. April 2L IMu
APPI.ICAKTK POR TAVERN LICENCE.
hamw. ro*r err lot run. .at.
Brown. Edetnrd HdMalr ... i U> Ti
Paolkaer.C. A Pbali|dn>r|t S Hi 71
Oarnma, Daotrl Dellrinnie. ... s >.74
lleaj, Oolllieh Pleem.t Oip. S hi 7i
I ftoah. D. file | .Vc 75
Teller, W. Beilefbnte & kn 74
Kraaair. Jonathan-.MillHeii ( b> 71
I Moeaer, W. 8—.........M111hei hi 5 .'4l 7J
I Rah ha, fennel Manrherd >1 7J
Klin*. Joel, Jr ....Welkar 5 74
1 Kohltirekar. Aloia A— MUntwrt j .0 74
I Uc.;L R.c1et„...„„.. Phillpeteiig .___ t> jr. 74
| Ramedalr John.. ft W 7".
i ftamaara, Jnewa™..Pbtlipei-or* s • 74
Bat art PtaH|bnr V - ft >m 74
Millar, Oonr*e Apnea Nllle. * ,w>
| I'trlr. John G .feoer Bh.-_ f 74
I Steft;, Bhadrark Pine Onxr 4 iai 74
•Moaer, P. Cakan 4 71
Bbafer, Renhan V Howard : 71
Rabb, Henry —ftlttan; Hal! .4 VO 74
Babl, David H. Polipra Mi11a......... ft M 7ft
CMenkirfc, i. H.. Centre Hall— hi 74
Meyer, D. J—— ...Centre Hall- 5 .* 74
Ha; ea, Jeffrey Phlllpeloirt; ft .'II 74
Beloag, t. L.1—........ IHa mkinl ..._ b 471
APPUCAXTf POR BAIOOSi LICENCE.
Matley. Jaatea Phllipdmr*... ft j 7'.
Weher, Peter.-... Phltl|HtM.r x ft 39 74
AndetnoM, John RetleAiarte —. 1 '.n 74
Htarkkird. Heo. __._ IMlet.ote A 3' 74
fenith, EredwU* BelMtale A if 74
Yeapr. 11. C BHMoaie ft SO 74
Wltbatlle, liar rev Hone ffbee A B> 74
I do Certify Chat tba above Is a con art liat of all ■;
I linanta tar taeern and aatuei Mea nae and appraised I;
the Mdaraifned in Centre eonaty np to date.
XELPOX A. LI CAH, Appcaiaer
ftelleftmle, April ti, l**o. Hdr
r|ISSOLUTIOX OF PARTNER
R ' SHlP.—'Tha paituerahip hetotntare eatatin* !•
toeeal D. C. Rhney and O. J. AlUson, In the hnelnen
of bnhbettne. la tWa day dlaaotved by mntnal enoaaot.
D C. Mil BY.
Howard. Pn, April Id, Dean. a t. ALU HON
Tba nnderalgnod will rootlnee tha tnadaeaa at the
oM Mud, and by kerpta* KM but the beat areata,
bopoa to merit oanttaaed pdmap.
I7 .It. D. C. SBI EV.
BOTTLED PORTER, ALE Rod BEER.
r PHK ondersigneii Respectfully in-
X forma Urn rittaeoa of Centre tnM; that be haa
a Bottiia* EaUliliabmert. on RMwp street, la
•onffh of ftellepvnle and will be at all Hum
prepared to femdah POkTRR ALB sod BRKR br the
down or eaaa. In aappiytn* OHM bverae wbetber
to hotels, intuntla or private toablearm. they w
he bud of tba pareat and beat seal It;, bottled la
wet a meaner that tbetr life and apiriia are puauud
as freak a* tbon(h drnwa Horn tba caek <* barrel The
CRLBBKATED ROCRBBTKR BTOCK
■ a mttMn.
Ordera left at Ma piece of kaiiane. areant by p.o!
card, will raeadea ppanud altoatwa.
Addrma, 1. H SPITZER.
17-3* Betletooto, Omtrv On. Pa.
THE ONLY CURE
fW DialHs*. Gravel, Awry, Bright't Pit
earn, Pmin in #. /ltd, Tm*iiiu to tow '*
Erpettkc t rimr a*mrkv thr '
ing #p Painful fronting. Brick Ikui Bqtemt,
.(jTcrtim* rf the A'mctmt Dclnhfy, Ft
mob Wfakntu, ami ait Lhstatti ike
Kldneyit, Bladder and Urin
It aeoMs INTERNAL modtrinm. h mtorinbe M
a patient (Wuta la IU efferi. and Cl'SSf "hen
eke car, AteM aH other XtMM PMM, a
many "nrfhleaa imttatoma are Ndn fhrmd p"
market We will amid reriilhwtee f ceeen. and oer
tok, -How a Life was Yavrd* (tea npon the wdp
of rev addreea
■* lid w . tl.vvi
f. POTTS GREEK.
tir.I.LKSXINTK. PA., #
WWOLPSAL* AGENT rjnt nwtt* COCVTT