Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, September 29, 1881, Image 4

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    ©he Centre ffemewat.
The Largest, Cheapest and Best Paper
lUIM-I KIII) - Thursday morning, *1 Bollcfuuto, Cvntr*
county, Ps.
TERMS—Owh In •<lr*ncc„., u bO
It not paid In sdvsiic*. ® 0°
A LI VK PAPER—devoted to the IntwWU of the
whole people.
t-sym-nu mule within three monthe will he con
sidered in edvenre.
So paper will l-e dlerontlnned until erreeregeeere
petd, except at option of puldlehere.
I'apere going out of tha county must be petd for In
advance. . .
Any person procurtn* u tencaeh eobecrtbers will
be aeul a copy free of charge.
Ourexlenilve circulation makee till* paper an an
ueually reliable aud pro (liable medium f° r suvevllein*
We have the moet ample faelllllee for' JOB 5J OKK
and are prepare,! to print all hlnda of Book*, Trxris,
Programme!, PiMtere,Commercial printing, Ac., in the
tlneet etyle and at the loweat poealtle ratea.
All <lrrUM<ntPUli for IPM term tbnu turt month®
St i euta per Hue for the ftrat three Inaertlone, and 6
cents a Hue for each additional Inaerlion. Special
notices one-hall more.
Editorial nolleee l - > cent* per line.
A liberal discount I* made to person* advertising by
the quarter, half year, or year, as follows:
ta i
sues occrnto. |i |' I
One lech (or li line* Oil* type| t-j
Two Inches J'|M
Three inches ]' l ' *
Ypiarier column (or 5 luchw) LL.W| •*'
Half column (or lo inchoal J" ™| j™
Ons column (or 3D Inches) |3s|aa,lta)
Voretgn adrsrtlseiuent* mu*t he paid for before ln
a-rltoa, except on yearly contract*, when half-yearly
payment* in advance will be required
lerevt. Sorter*. In local column*, ID cent*per line.
POLITICAL Notice*, 1.Y.-oal* per line each IneerUoa.
Nothing innerted for laaa than in cents.
Hi isx* SoTten.in th-> editorial columns, 15 cents
per line, each Ineertion.
THE CHOPS of Centre county were
housed in good order. It it a lair av
erage yield. It a little short of former
years, the prices are good aud suffi
ciently remunerative to allow our far
mers to subscribe for, and pay in ad
vance one year's subscription to the
CENTRE DEMOCRAT. The price is only
$1,50, and the agricultural deparment
of the paper alone, will more than com
pensate the small iuvestrnent, besides
the general miscellany and news it fur*
aishes weekly to the family intelli
gence and entertaiument. After ex
amining the paper for the truth of
what we say, send iu your names now,
or before the commencement of the
new volume on the first of January
The member* of Gen. < Jarfield's ( a
binet promptly tendered their resigna
tion on the inauguration of President
Arthur, and were requested to retain
their places for the present Arthur
could not do less while the body of the
late President was lying unburied in
the rotunda of the capitol. But it is
not likely that many moons will inter
vene before important changes are
made. The half-breed or anti-third
termers will have to give place to the
stalwarts. The fight ha* been too bit
ter, and President Arthur too promi
nent a participant, to forgive Blaine
and his associates for the part thev
took in the humiliation of the third
terru stalwarts, not only at Chicago,
but in Washington aud Albany.
Wolfe's Card.
It is hut fair that the card of Mr.
Wolfe, which we find in the Philadel
phia Tim*-*, should reach the eyes for
whom it is intended, as far as practica
ble. The chairman of the Republican
State Committee having instructed the
press in the interest of the ring to
avoid the publication of any thing
from Mr. Wolf that would throw light
upon the motives which govern him,
we cony the card for the information
of such as it may concern :
"Will you please allow me through
the columns of your widely circulated
paper to ask the republicans of Pennsyl
vania who approve of the ends I profe*s
to have in view in the movement I have
made, and who have confidence in my
sincerity and integrity of purpose and
my devotion to true Republican princi
ple*, but who queation or hesitate about
the expediency of my course, to sua
pend judgment and withhold action
until about October I, 1881, probably in
the Academy of Music, in the city of
Philadelphia, when I hope to make a
full presentation of the case for the ho
nest and considerate judgment of the
whole Republican party.
May I not bo permitted to hope that
my whole public record and the iocs*
ure of success attending my humble ef
forts in the cause so dear to my heart
and that of all patriotic citixens will
warrant me in sskiog a generous people
not to decide in advance, me beiog un
heard, that I am unable to demonstrate
to them the wisdom, the disinterested-
Mess -yea. the absolute necessity and
duty in the interests of the people and
true Republicanism of the course I have
Of my ability to do this I hsve the ful
lest confidence. I ask no Republican,
however warm his personal friendship
for me or admiration for anything I may
have done in the past, to unite with roe
in the gratification of any personal or
political malice, unholy ambition or su
icidal folly. 1 know my own motive,
have supreme faith in the cause, in my
course and in the people.."
" WHERE M GROW T" seems to be
the general inquiry, now that his friend
Wolfe is on the war-path. Yes, where
is he, if not where yon left him last
, winter —in the embrace of the bosses?
Grow! He's a dead dog. Let him
The Nittany and Sugar Valley
We have been requested by a num
ber of gentlemen to publish the follow
ing article from the pen of Mr. James
Wolfenclcn in relation to the construc
tion of the proposed Nittany unci Sugar
Valley railroad. The paper presents
some of the; inducements for the build
ing of this road in a plain and practi
cal manner that should command
attention. We trust that all persons
interested in this new improvement
will carefully read the urticlo and
give it the earnest consideration its
importance certainly merits:
This issue, as in all preceding publi
cations by inc. advocating the Nittany
and Sugar Vulley progressive develop
ments, is free from capitalists' or prop
erty owners' inducements. The prime
motive is life, serenity in choice of
home, where there i* most internal and
natural external wealth concentrated in
the least space, in favorable clime, that
would yield a remunerating income to
the agriculturist, miner, manufacturer
and railroad company; transmitting
anthracite and bituminous coal, Ac., on
the shortest route. For the accomplish
racnt of this mutual benefit, there has
been some effort made toward consoli
dating the whole in unity. And now,
in this renewal of faith and hope to
impart some facts worthy of your kind
consideration and aid, you will please
forbear any repetition of those subjects
familiar to you.
Successful mining property is bene
ficial to a non mineral joining property,
by creating a home market for its sur
face product. Therefore, each one
should join issues for its economical,
thrifty workings. This is realised by
providing the best equipage of machin
ery and trans|>orting method from the
mines to the furnace and mills at least
cost. The values of iron ore for char
coal and coke furnaces and charcoal
refineries is not estimated by the per
centage of iron contained in the ore.
hut by the amount of charcoal requisite
to make one ton of the best iron. Nit
tany's best hematite is worth $7 per ton
at the mines, which yields 50 per cent,
of iron in actual cold blast furnace, on
a charcoal consumption of 125 bushels
per ton of the best iron. Hie same
process of smelting the iron ore of the
coal formation would require 200 bush
els of charcoal per ton of iron, and the
output would he two lhird* the value of
Nittany iron, which is suitable for the
finest wire, tbinesl plate, or the most
reliable boiler iron, Ac. This has been
proven by actual working* at the How
ard, t'urtin, Milcsburg, Bellefonte,
Heckla, Washington and White I)eor
Furnaces, on an estimated consumption
of four hundred thousand tons of Nit
tany ore. The three latter isolated fur
naces are now closed, two of them near
to iron mines, with unsurpassable natu
ral advantages for providing congenial
homesteads and life commodities on the
most reliable base from the mine, farm
and factory. By the former, in the
quality, we get a medium of exchange
and a true conception of what can be
accomplished by manipulating the
mineral into fiuished good* of the
highest VSIUPS at least cost, and which
is best attainable where all three are
working side by side.
flood steel and iron cannot be made
from bd ore and common iron ore will
not pay the charcoal smelting, and the
first four furnaces named
furnaces, working full blmfMnring the
five years' stagnant trade, and their
output from these crude works has
yielded the proprietors a silver inceme.
and to the agriculturist, merchant and
miner tfap nickle and copper. -
The gold standard is attainable by
converting this valuable iron ore into
planished sheet, stamp, iron. Ac., mar
ket value 10 cent* per lb. When so
manipulated within five miles of a
mine you add a cipher to every $7 per
lon of ore. This quality of iron is made
at McKeesport. Leechburg and Appola,
Pa., and stamped goods, consisting of
wash, baking and culin try pans, fruit
cans, or any portion of the importation
of tin and terne plate should lie a Clin
ton and Centre county specialty.
bast year's importation of tin and
terne plate (90 per cent. iron, coated
with tin and lead) was 177,016 tons,
Kngland'* market value. $16,518,013.
This is an increase of 52.000 lons since
the year of 1877 —all admitted under a
delusive name on half the tariff of com
mon Iron of the same thickness, which
will be soon modified in favor of Amer
ican artisan schools and the producer's
and consumer's gain, by the introduc
tion of home competition, east, west,
north and south,and we. as Americans,
should aid profitable manufactures here
of which can be best attainable by
building mineral railways.
The primary and most effectual step
is accomplished by the producing class
being willing to pro rale with the capi
talist according to their mean* to build
and equip the railway that changes
forests into fsrtns, gardens to towns
and cities. This enhances values on
real estate one hundred fold. It be
comes the best advertising medium,
and where natural wealth predominates
over the artificial, as in your vicinity, it
makes a perfect bill to the materialistic
mind noar moving esst and west, seek
ing the best investment, and vhie.h is in
yaw power to guid* over the eummit, now
needing your prompt attention and aid
to make success to you and yours, and
for this object I respectfully solicit free
roadway from Hilton to Snow 8 hoc via.
White beer, Sugar and Nittany Valleys.
Bellefonte and Milcsburg, Howard and
Marsh Creek, and for the Mill Hall and
Bellefonte via. Nittany Oily, Injustice
to all and for all, it should become a
general concession and subject to the
railroad survey hereafter made and ac
cepted and built within two years.
A similar proposition has been pre
sented and accepted by the following
committee of Walker township, Centre
county: A, McMullen, John Divans,
Jas. 11. Tolbert, J as. Dunkl*, Martin
urumgard, Henry Brown, Isaiah Mint
hie, 11. C, Swsvely, Jacob Csrberick, L.
Beck, J. C. Zimmerman, B. F. Nhsffer,
Secretary, Of .Sugar Valley, Clinton
county 5 D. M. Morris, D. K. Heck man,
Dttao Frantz, Jno. B, Hnhraack, Satnut'l
Sfauitn, Sam. llgon, J. A. Kalil HIKJ
others not herein nutned. Hy their
con ' 'noil influence there has been some
|iroginZi in attracting capitalists to con
sidering the reusability of building this
tnucli needed railway. Now, gentlt
tuen, with a continuation of your sup
port and with the nskistanco of other
townships on the lino named, I can
assure you that some portion ol the
road will be commenced this fall. By
rational liberality of the people on the
route, it would add speed towards
completion and make next year's new
road mileage in tbe United States ex
ceed that of IH7I.
The following compilation in part
from the Iron Aye, will give some
knowledge of the progress of American
Year. mlli'RgD rtrntl* in tun*. in (oqi.
1*71..... 7, WM '.U !,•) ;MRI.AV4
HTTFI 1,75A WLU,7< 691.1170
IH7 ~'i.:17 .T4U,4<*l 5.19,296
U79 4.7 JI AIM/Mii bHO,9iO
Ikti* 7,1**1 k4u,iiuu
i i UIKI
The demand for rails in 1881 is esti
mated at fi.'iO.OGO ton*. us increase
the amount by the Nittauy order, and
establish a steel plant at the foot of the
Snow Shoe. There is raw material in
abundance and of suitable quality on
this most available and profitable route
to the West.
Tbe July emigration was 56,fi07; the
months o! August and September are
estimated as large. The total number
of arrivals this year will not he less than
500,000. The amount of capital per
capita brought into the country is esti
mated at SIOO, making a total of $50,-
000,000 for new investment by the pro
ducing class. This year's devastating
rains in Kogland will cause high price*
of cereals there and consequenly in
crease the cost of manufacturing, which
will cause increased demand* for Amer
ienn investment in mines, millf, and
railway 'securities.
In conclusion, 1 would kindly remark
that capital and labor become more efll
cienl where land owners make the best
etfort to consolidate the whole for the
speedy accomplishment of those im
provements that enhance value of labor
and material by providing modern
steam appliances for agricultural, min
ing and manufacturing. Freight and
passenger transit for the most speedy
and profitable exchange of commodi
ties indicates national greatness. The
American continent's rapid growth as
tonisha* tbe whoio world, and its key
of success is universally acknowledged
to be due to it* vast railway expansion.
This is deserving our prompt attention
for the forward seat and prestige in the
commercial world.
Yours, very truly,
I-ock Haven, Sept 10,1881.
WASHINGTON, September 22.—Presi
dent Arthur took the oath of office at
the capitoi today in the presence of the
cabinet, the justice of the supreme
court, a few senators and congressmen,
General* Sherman, Grant and others,
forty in all, i.'hiei Justice Waits, in
full robe* of office, administered the
oath. The president was calm and
composed, and the response, "So help
me, God," catne in firm tones and with
out a tremor. The president then read
from manuscript notes the following
For the fourth time in the history of
the republic it* chief msgistrate has
been removed by death. All heart*
are filled with grief and horror at the
hideous crime which ha# darkened our
land, and tbe memory of the murdered
president, his protracted suffering#, his
unyielding fortitude, the example and
achievement of hi* lifn and the pallios
of hi# death will forever illumine the
page* of our history. For the fourth
lime the officer elected hy the (teople
and ordaine 1 by the constitution to fill
a vacancy so created is called to assume
the executive chair. Tbe wisdom of
our fathers seeing the most dire |>o*si
bilities made sure that the government
should never be imperilled because of
the uncertainty of human life. Men
may die, but the fabrics of our free
institution* remain unshaken. No
higher or more assuring proof could
exist of the strength and permanence
of |>opular government than the fact
that, though the chosen one of the
people he struck down, his constilu
tional successor ta peacefully installed
without shock or strain except the tor
row which mourna the bereavement.
All the noble aapiration* of my lament
ed predecessor, which found expression
in his life, the measure* devised and
suggested during his brief administra
tion to direct abuses and enforce econ
omy, to advance prosperity and promote
the general welfare, ta ensure domestic
security and maintain friendly and
honorable relations with the nations of
tbe earth, will be garnered in the hearta
ef the |>eople, and it will be my earnest
endeavor to profit and see that the
nation shall profit by bis example and
exjierience. Prosperity blesses our
country. Our fiscal policy as fixed by
law is well grounded and generally ap
proved. No threatening issue mars our
foreign interests, and the wisdom, in
tegrity and thrift of our people may be
trusted to continue undisturbed the
present assured career of |eace. Iran
quility and welfare. Tbe gloom and
anxiety which have enshrouded the
country must make repose especially
welcome now. No demand for speedy
legislation baa been heard; no adequate
occasion is apparent for an unusual
sesaion of congress. The constitution
define* tbe functions and powers of the
executive as clearly as those of either
of the other two department* of tbe
government, and he must answer for
the just exercise of the discretion it
permit* and the performance of the
duties it imposes. Hummoned to these
high duties and reepontibilitiea and pro
foundly conscious of their magnitude
aod gravity, I assume tbe trust imposed
by tbe constitution, relying for aid on
Divine guidance and the virtue, patriot
ism ana intelligence of the American
the reading of the eddress by
tbe president Secretary Blaine stepped
forward and grasped the president's
hand, and altar him the other mrm)>e,e
of the cabinet and others present shook
hand* with the president. Mr. Ilnye*
arrived at the capital noon after the
ceremony of taking the oath was con
cluded, and in company with General
Grant shortly afterward* left the capi
A cabinet meeting wa* held immedi
ately after the ceremony of administer
ing the oath. A proclamation wait then
signed by the president, designating
Monday next, that being the day on
which the funeral i* to take place, aa a
day of (anting, humiliation aud prayer
throughout the country. No other bus
iness wa* transacted. The members of
the present cabinet were requested to
retain their respective position*, to
which they individually assented. It is
authoritatively learned a* well a* indi
cated by the president'* inaugural, that
there will be no session ot congress
until the regular session in December
Simple Facta, I'lalnly Stated.
Fmui the Jts* Yoik llerald.
The lamented death ol the brave and
distinguished Senator from Ithode Is
land, Gen. Burnside, adds to the em
barransments of our Republican friends.
The successor of Burnside will be a He
publican. Should fieri. Garfield die,
the new Senator cannot present his
credentials until the Senate is organized
by the election of a President and per
haps a Secretary to succeed Col. Burch.
Kven if, as now happily seem* most
probable, Mr. Arthur should lie in the
Vice President's chair, the Democrats
will have three majority, and can com
plete the organization before the New-
York Senators and the new Senator
from Rhode Island are admitted. The
suggestion that the Democrats should
waive this majority—a suggestion which
some of our Republican friends com
mend as "patriotic"—does not *eetn to
meet with favor. Nor does it possess
the essential element of common sense.
The Republicans lose two Senators by a
political hari-kari and one by the act of
God. The Democrats are in no way re
sponsible. The power they have comes
to them honorably. It is not only
their privilege but their duty to u*e it.
Politics is not sentimentslism. but bard
beaded business. If the Democrats
meet in the Senate with a majority of
three they should use that majority like
hard-headed business men—honestly,
with patriotic regard for the country,
and at the same time for whatever po
litical advantage may accrue from it.
Kai.ah4zoo. Mich., Feb. 2, 1881.
I know Hop Ritteas will bear recom
mendation honestly. All who use them
confer upon them the highest encomi
urns, and give them credit for making
cures—all the proprietors clsim for
them. I have kept them since they
I were first offered to the public. They
; took high rank from the first, and
maintained it, and are more called for
than all others combined. So long as
they keep up their high reputation for
usefulness, 1 shall continue to recom
mend them—something I have never
before done with any other patent med
cine. J. J. HAUCOCK, M. D.
—Call and examine the stock of ranges
and cook staves at Wilson, McFarlane A
Co's ; also their line of single ami double
heaters. They have for sale the Welcome
Home double heater, which has been
thoroughly ar.d satisfactorily tested in this
—Gel an accident policy in the "Acci
dent Insurance Company of North Ameri
ca," with A. Morrison.
Philadelphia Marketa.
Ths train msrk-l *• n*Htl*4 and toner
Flora I* t limited evpf 4 ? sad fiirol, h-l-l Sain,
ef 1,7*0 l-srrrls. l|lssS--tt stirs* si ft XllyaT -71;
r-t.n,)li*in* tsnnlf si JVD' , . -In
si Fr rstssa it. ss-t patent* si totns. at* a sir o ftrm
Wstst tk-rr *•• inj Milt demand sr.4 jn<—
closed **sk Th*'!osias litltt *-r, i! 4 I-id,
II 4-tU sake! f-.r So i red. SaMenibef. ft 44'-, H4,
ft 44'-, k>4 tor So. i red, Iktotrr. fl 4*', 144,
114*'-, a.ked - S- J red.
f I ill, **k*d f r So. 2 I*4. to*llr . .->.(*r t'o4i-0.
S-fdotto, *44 st Ita'S; lOjeei kstkrlt, Se->*mloo,
• I fl 4-'*
MM IIS Ctsrwed I* la limited rejo-M at Mill
tt |s-ni>d. TUnothj It doll tt tie to f.s.
Bellefontn Market*.
Sri i sr- trt. #*(!. (ni-r , I**l
tflilll sh-sl.|sr l-sshrl ... 'old; f 1 no
Itod *h**t ...da** - I Sit
Ki, pr i'O-h-1 - no
Oora.rab 4O
Com, h*ll*d——. .............. An
Ftoar, r*tatl. p*r barrel. 7 MI
Floor, wholesale s NO
Provision Marhat.
CottwW weekly >7 Harper Brother*.
Apr Irs. dried, per p-'nwd S
(Vrrl<*. drir-t. per pnoad, seeded lo
BMH- per sttrt I
Ff-sh butter pr poond. SO
rkkktst prr |*ts< I
Cb**e* p*r part 2n
Country hems pr pound, .„........_..„,.....™...._ II
llama, stifsr cstM.—li
lard per pr>*nd. ........ ii
lie R** - IT- ■ - 1 1 TA
potato** per b**b#4— —— ...... liit
tm*d tfet.......... If
A>' Advertisement*.
The Cot'STsr GXKTI.EMAN is Cmtn
rsassa. If eel fssgi II.SB. tor the snx-esl sad varie
ty -f PBAcnesk Itr.mattms It contain*. sad tor Iks
ability and -tteal of Its Osasserosncart—ln Tbre*
Chief DlnrMm of
whiIe II alto tartsda* all ai I nor department* of ami
interest, earl) aa the Poultry Tard. KnfomoWwy, See
Keeplnc.tireenhnns* sad Uraperr. Veterinary Replies.
Farm Qaeattnn*' and Answer*, fireside Rending, Do
neeettr Kroaomy, and n enntmart of the fret of the
Week. It* Mssitv Rreoare are nnnsaatly ooaiptote.
and mora Information nan be gathered fr-m in exit
limns than ton any other soarr* nllb reyard to tb*
Prospects of the Craps, as thmwfnc ll*bt npon on* ot
the most Importsnt of all onesilnns—Wiw n Ret
s* Wl> TO Atu. It It liberally ninslteled, and
oonrtitote* to a Jtrrator degree Ikan any of 111 eon
lentporartoo A LIVE
or never-tolling Interest hmh to Prcdneere and Con-
T* fkivtrrst Onmtsu I* nobllthed Wuut an
the piltowtng tonnt, when paid *trMly In adrauo*
Oen C.-.rv, one year fgAS; For* Conre, 110. and aa
addlttonsi ropy tor tb# year free to the render of Club.
Tie Oavna. **, sad an additional ropy tor the year
toe* to the sender of the dob.
Sif-Sperimeo Ospim ot the Paper toe*. Address
>kl 1 : "
New AtlvertiMement*.
|>Y virtue of writ of Fhri Facias
J 9 is.o.-1 001 Of 1 It* Cot,lt „r Common l'l-. ot
ts-ntre ooiiniy. and b, m dire.led. iltem „ni *-
|ed at tii.llc sale at the Court ||„„„ lu Un.
lufftci, ltd
Saturday, October 8, A. D. 1881,
at I o'clock, I' M., the fullowltlg des.-rlbe.J real estair
of the del. ll, lent, to wit:
Hull of John Stoio-r. use of. rs. J. V ''l,„,if..r.
Jto. V, Roe. Terin, 11*1. Debt, fI4S.7a.
, „ , , "t-st'ltlrr, AU'y.
All that certain lot or piece of ground
situate In klillheiiii lloroush. Centre county, I-ent,'a
twanded and <1< > I had a* tdlon. IP-0.-hd on ih
east t.y at, alley, on the soull, by If. A Musser, on the
• est l,y H Holllnger, and on the north by Main ir-et
- thereon er.. u.| a i., .lory fiauie boas*, 17114 leaf,
stable and other l-etw-4. taken It, -i.
cotton snd to he sold as the property "i J P. Cham
Tfllll" CASH. No dr-i-d will be acknowl
edged until the purchase money is paid In fall,
RberllT 'a trffire, llelletonle, Pa., Sept 1, IMI.
r PIIE undemignnd lier-by gives no-
Jl. Ilr* tbM )•• hiu }>urtfeuMl It"tn Y.nm llurli •
(4'*tn ot M*im—(lie r f'rMii timf •* mti*l llito oilier *
roMii murf- mi l that he ha* I tbcrit U* th R|<|
Knot Ihlhll. All |tofeul IIP tff't ifitorj llot t/f llittof ftof e
with tlila ttoeiu as it u Ut) jifoprrtj
PifW Fhffto, Htofft 20, I**l. S* -im
a* m I n the Ori'hao*' Ornrt off"* ufr coast/ In the
u*ti-r of tlf Mitlhof Wiliiaui liitreit 1
The iiudiior pjßinUMj to }.* UJK>II lbs
to| tDifi# fi!„l tz thto ' onl 4|| John K M' - rtni k.
a trtiinlvttator i f W'llltatri <Jt-v -m t|, ifj tnakf
•lUtrthuiKti of thto fund in th** bind* "f Mlddaliit>
I rat/r and tnak rtofM.tt tbtofif, 11l nicd-l tb* \tmru+9
in inttofs.t At hi* oth<m in Bto|ieluiit-, or, MONDAY.
OCTOBER .1, at Ko cJ k A M
n-aw KLLIN L. ORVJg. Ao4llor.
matter o1 th*- uf DAVID LAM 11. A- raatij
i The undorsigned, an Auditor, api-miitr-d
by aaid rourt, to t-aes upon ihe - l'- pl| .e. fiM V. the
thlr-t amount of Wrlllau, Allison, Ki- ul,o of. At . ef
Irat Id l.atab. and make dtobllmtton id Ihe balan-e in
the hand, of said e.e.utor, mil attend to the duties of
hie appointment St hit nfflre Iu Melletonte on PATI H
HAY. Ortober lwil, at 10 u'rtork A M . el,ere ail
pere-tia Interested may attend,
' is I, * KKLI.ER. Auditor.
| >ENXSYL\*ANIA, Ctntrc Co., m:
1 .*, I. tt u E iK-fnntib. Cterk of the fr
pbans' (Vrnrl ot said -ounty, d- berehy r-rtitr thai al
an Or) I'-urt held al lb-1 It-touts, tb* led 'lay of
Auy,at. A D !•!. betofe lb- It , ithie th<- Judye.
f( lb*- fst i Court, eti muiiuti a mid* ** griiktN) n|F>n
Mary Ann llitnrntolrlrh. Nal 11,n.:t.. h and
< harS*4* H -kto|, ibo htolra and Iffil t+yre+t ntattin*
•ft Jrrhn L 4ccf>Md, bt < ■ ut* intzy tout t *m
tlf 41 h uf Nirttoinlttof n**t. t>- a<*< j,* o*
lo /*to|d al lh* ttlQaUuii, tr b" guif* tby Ui r*l
ditotatf i f ih aaid hld i*f.t a-Id
lb t to*t.mofty b<fto f. I ha btoftoant/t b*| uiy hand
and lb* w-al 1 1 aahl <wl1, al IWlMubla, lb*
dt*l 'la* uf Au|u*t, I I
Alltoat J'fn* Pr**GLiii •'htotffl >- 4
| >ENNBYLVANIA, G Bin ( i , m:
I >t*i I, Miujawi. Hlt< imtß,Qif| of lb*
Grf'blM' f *rt a f thto tax) ivrtlftly, A,, htotto' * ftoflifj
llzal al an Orphan* Onarl btold at H*!|pftt(>|, lh*
lay of Aufrn*! b*# lh*- llb"rt}il lh# Juda-to*
• t thto aaid Con fl. on B*i4- n a ml# *a* pranttod i*"n
John R lUfblHf, ALrahatn llirtbltoffFr, IIt*
Ann Ito'hr. Jimt* J l/*bf and .Mtiibfl lUifbtf(pf (
!h* h4ra and ltof| r*iafHilaUf** of Iard llarh
r, dtofto*atod, to r-f if,• jiiLf 'nrl n ihto 4th M n
da* .d No*p*nhtof nf*t, lo wf>t <■i rtCta* ha- -i i at
Hm> raluatko, tn buw caw * bj* lh* rt*a) mtai* of
lit# aa Id d*<r toa*f] ahoold ri"t b*
In Itoi4m<ri*tr b*tto f, 1 hav* b*r*at>t/' m i my band
acid aJftitod tb* toa! ( ,f aid *■, art, at iltolitohicttto, lh#
nitol da* ft Au(tiri. A I I**l
Atttod J999 Fhtoriff
a o'tok | n yur 1* nb ut Tf*tna nd f'>
dwQ AddifH*. if. HA ID rr a Co, f o
I hand. M*it-- w-ly
J- >
la s I'cwitlre ( il'e
/brail these Palatal PsagalM. sal
MI reerr teuurbees fewele ).,at.lt..
a eriu cure entirely the wurst form of kerned* Cono
r-laiuls. *ll eeerien trnut.hu. tntiunitMUnn end tVeru
lieu. Felling and 1*.,1a.. re.Dta. end Uw nawyerel
ttptnaj Weeknese, end is parUenlsrty edapted to the
Cheng* ef lite.
It • 111 dtesotee snd eepef teuaore frees tbe Titerual
en rutty stag* of dessdnfensnt the te-edrnry to ran
c-res' h* mors there I* ckrrtrd eerypsedlly by tta nee.
It t .moiee reintnesa, Hatolia y. destroy*all rraelag
for stimulant*, asd ndteeeu week nana of the at. rII aril
It rune Bkafiag, Header-baa, her roes pnuSraUoa,
Orinseal Debility, naapSaaMaaa, !>*,***■) u **4 lady
That feeding of bsaidng down, eaastng pain, wsdght
and baekarbe. Is aluays pertnaneully rurud by tta ran
It *lll at *ll limes snd under *ll Hi lunrstaneeeart ta
bernKUiy with the law* thai gureru the f-unei* system
For the rurreef Kidney OarapUUdS at utter sex this
1,1 hit K. PIVKRARt VrwrTATH-F. fWM
PSI\*U yerparel at OS and B Weatsra Aeauue,
I. fan. Mas* Frtosgl auboUteatorgS. Sent try mull
in the form of puis, also lathe form of toreagti, on
reeetpt ef prtre. ft par but for either Mr* rink ham
frauly anawan all letters of laqairy. Bend for pampb
leC iddiew a* ahuea. tomtom (Ma five,
Rn family sbaaM be wttheut I.TDIA K PIXXHAXV
LIVER PI I J A. Itey car* eemsttpatto*. bUteMneat,
and tutrddity ef the User. W rent# par box
tar Weld by wll Uraggiars. -%
I V In tb* Orpbans' CVmrt of Centre ntrnty, la the
matter of the assigned estate of dm. Fiedler.
Thn Auditor ntipointad bv the Onrt to
repeat dtatrlbuthm of the bateau* in the hands of J.
II Retfknyder, AeMgne* of Usnrge Fiedler, srtll meet
the partiesl mere, ted for lb* purprms* of bis appoint
ment. at the atom of J. L, Splongter. Ihd, I* kell*-
fonte. FATFRDAY, thXnber 1,1 tel. *t In ~'rlork A M.
•hem and where all mrHsn iuierestoc me r*oaired to
make thrdr elalms sir be bOrarred tarni nnnlng in upon
aatd fhad. ftodßJ 01 t. II EWER, Auditor.
-Ito „ , RKI.LRFOXTR. FA..
Families and single gentlemen, as ar*H a* the gen
eral trending tmbllr ami mmmendal msm are United
*n this Ft rot-Class lintel, -here they will Had boa.
earn for is at msiinntde rate*
Liberal redo. lio* to Jarymrw sad ethers attending
Own W. R. TRLLRR. Pnp r
"VTOTICK is hereby given, tb*l an
i" apptiraUnn mill be marie to tb* Chart of Omm
maa Flea* of ihmrre eoumty, or a Judge thereof in
Chambers, an the tat day of Oetuher, A I tldrl. noder
the Act of Amsmbty mnUtled "Aa Art fo ntoy 14* |g
the tneorpnrath-n sod regulation of iwrtofa enrnnrm
lione," approved tbe toth ef April, l7t, and lb* ***.
mat sopplem-rtx thereto, for the ' hartw ef MI In
sj<wt,sr^'r,,-i2S s
purpoees to tore, poamoo. and *p.y lh- Hghte, b.ami
Strictly One Price.
We are bound to sell the
above goods regardless of
, price, as we must have the
room for Fall Goods.
Special Bargains
In Dress Goods,
Cambric and Lawns.
In White Goods.
Table Linens,
and Fapkins.
In Boots and Shoes,
Carpets and Oil Cloths.
In Hosiery, Gloves,
ami Underwear.
In Corsets, Ribbons,
and Ties.
In Laces, Lace Ties,
and Fans.
In Gents' Shirts,
Collars and Ties.
In Gents' Hats. Straw Hats
at a Great Reduction.
Leave your measure for a
Summer Suit. We will male
you one to order, good goods
and best make, at such a low
price that it will pay you to
get one for next Summer.
W© manufacture the
Bee Hive Overall,'
the best In market. War
ranted not to rip.
Call early and secure some
of the above bargains for the
next thirty days.
Yours, respectfully,
Bauland & Newman,
Originator* of th® On® Prio® RjrtUa,'
'YM, _ •