Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, April 20, 1882, Image 6

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    Hit (frntrc jOrniotrnt.
Tks Lsrisst, Cheapest wad Best Paper
VVhut the Administration Is Doing to
Clone up the Stalwart Lines.
Washington rust.
Speaking of general politics last week
a leading Republican said: "Ihe Ad
ministration is doing all in its power to
atrengthen the Caiuerons in Pennsyl
vania, Logan in Illinois and the Stal
warts in New York. .Shrewd politicians
look upon the internecine light in these
States with great apprehension, and the
fear is openly expressed that the future
of the Republican party is overcast with
ominous clouds. There is no doubt
that Senator Cameron wields great in
fluence with the President, but be has
recently committed some blunders
which may seriously effect his political
power. Gov. Iloyt is on the war-path
and is organizing an independent Re
publican faction, composed of persons
tired of the Cameron rule. Senator
Mitchell is understood to be fully in ac
cord with this movement, and open re
bellion exists in Alleghany county, led
by Mr. Bayne, of Pittsburg. There is
trouble ahead for Cameron ; there is
trouble ahead for Arthur, ami if thing
are not speedily arranged there is dan
ger of a split in the party as disastrous
as that of last year in New York. To
placate his opponents Senator Cameron
has tried a liberal application of patron
age, but the anti Camerons object to his
exclusive handling of the loaves and
fishes, and are anxious lo be consulted
about future appointments. They are
gaining strength rapidly, and the Presi
dent must either frown publicly on
Cameron or be prepared to accept the
consequences of his too open recogni
tion of the senior Senator from Penn
"The trouble in Illinois springs also
from too much Senatorial influence in
the matter of appointments. Senator
Logan has been running things very
utpch in the same way as Cameron. At
an early period of the present Adminis
(ration Gen. I/vgan assured the Presi
dent that if he were permitted to con
trol the leading appointments of his
State, he would so arrange matters as to
insure an Administration partv strong
enough to be depended upon in every
emergency. In other words that by
taking the matter in hand at an early
day be could hold that State, secure the
election of a Republican Senator in
place of Judge Davis, and that in 188t
there would be no contesting delega
tion at the National Convention.
"This fact in a measure accounts for
the all-powerful influence which Sena
tor Logan is known to have with Presi
dent Arthur. In several instances
where important nominations have been
peuding, which really belong to the
representatives of the different Congres
sional districts, Senator Logan has in
variably defeated their recommenda
tions and secured one of his own friend*.
"With reference to New York the
President has a difficult and embarra*#.
iog situation to deal with. Gov. Cor
nell, was formerly closely allied pohli
cally with Gen. Arthur, has been organi
xing a strong Cornell party which
threatens to become very troublesome.
He evidently aspires to wrest the con
trol of the State from the Administra
tion party proper and to secure his re
nomination as Governor. A council of
Administration Republicans was called,
at which it was agreed that under all
the circumstance* the action of Cornell
toward Conkling and I'latt was of such
a character that it could not be forgiven
and that Cornell should be fought with
all the power of the Administration.
President Arthur was appealed to and
was requested to exert himself in be
half of some candidate more acceptable
to the Stalwart branch of the party
than Cornell. As a result, Judge Fol
ger's name was decided upon, and it is
not unlikely that he will be the choice
of the convention. This will make
thing* serene for the Administration in
one tespect, but it must make trouble
for tbe party generally, and if the Hem
ocrata are wise in their generation they
can make things whoop in New York
this fall."
THE ONI.T FILL TOINO.—A negro fami
ly in Galveston are everlastingly quar
reling and disturbing the neigbUirs. A
gentlemen living close by met the wife
and said to her: "Yon are always
kicking up a row. Why is there no
harmony in your hou#e7" "Hat's jess
what I was telling de Uty, wuffls nig
gab. H*r ain't no harmony in de house,
and no meat, and de bacon's all eat u- ,
and de meat barf is empty. He is de
only thing in de bouse what's full all
de time."
EASILY EXPLAINED —Oilholy got come
up with yesterday. He had bought a
barrel of apple from HeHmith's grocery,
which did not give satisfaction. "What's
the reason," said Giibooiy indignantly,
"that the farther down I go in the ap
ple* tbe worse tbey get f" "The reason
for that is that you didn't open the
barrel at the oiher end. If you had
only done that the apples would be get
ting better ell tbe time."
Sluill I lie Republic l)o Preserved !
GREVSTONB, March 30, 1882.
GENTLEMEN : I have received your
letter in behalf of the Jefferson clui>, <l
Now Haven, inviting nio to l>o present
ui thoir commemoration of the liirtli ol
Thomas Jefferson. Although I am
obliged to dray myelf the pleasure of
mooting with you on thiit occasion, I
•bare the feelings which bring you to
Mr. Jefferson lias many titles to the
revi rcnce of the American people anil
of all lovers of liberty throughout ihe
world, lie was among the earliest,
most resolute, and most steadfast tit the
patriots who upheld the popular rights
tu the incipient struggles of our Revo
lution, when the part he took required
a higher order of courage, of self denial,
and ol genius than wore necessary at
any subsequent period of our history,
lie penned the immortal statement of
the principles that led our ancestors to
assert the independent existence of our
country, and which has been auhstan
tially adopted as a model for every peo
pie who have since attempted to estab
lish national independence on the basis
of human rights.
He was lirst in his day to completely
emancipate his own mind from the nion
trchicai and ari*tocratical traditions
which still enslaved most of iho best
intellects of the country.
Hut I tie obligations of the world to
Mr. Jefferson do not end bete. I )|i the
completion ol the federal constitution,
Gouvi-rneur Morris, being asked wh it
tie thought ol it. answered : "That de
pends upon how it is construed." After
the organisation of the federal govern
ment, a powerful class sought to im
press upon its practical working the
similitude of the British system. Mr.
Jefferson was the great leader of the
j ar-y formed to resist these efforts, and
to hold our institutions to the popular
character which was understood to he
long to them when the constitution was
ratified by the people.
By this inflexible adherence to free
principles, by bis untiring efforts, by
Ins counsels and by tlio magic ot bis
pen, he was the principal agent in res
cuing Irom its greatest peril, and while
yet in its infancy, government by the
|ieople for the people.
Ttie arduous contest resulted in a
political revolution which brought Mr.
Jefferson into the presidency. He put
the ship of slate, to u-e bis own expre*
sion, upon the "republican tack." He
arrested cenlratixiug tendencies, rein
vtgoraied local sell-government, lesior
ed ttie rights of the slate, and protect
ed aud enlarged the domain of the in
dividusl judgnien' and consience. For
right years he administered the govern
roent, and for stxieen years it was ad
mtni-lered by In# pupils under Ins <>b
servation and advice, ihus was estab
llsbed a habit whicii largely shaped the
standards for the guidance ot the popu
far judgment, the modes of thinking ol
statesmen, and the general course of
government for sixty year#. How tnt
portatil such a banil is will tie apprrciat
ed when we consider Unit usurpation
has often been successfully accomplish
ed in other countries by men wetiding
the executive power ; and when we are
reminded thai Jt fferson sincerely fear
ed that Hamilton, who thought our
governroetit a "trail and worthless fab
rtc," would change it it he came into
power; and when we also recall that
Hamilton himself has left on record his
belief that Burr would have wrought a
personal usurpation if he could have
grasped the presidency.
Mr. Jefferson give to our adminuor*
tive system an aspect of republican
simplicity; he repressed jobbery a well
as all perversions of jiower, nnd by his
precepts, bis influence, and bis example,
elevated the standard ol political morals.
In Ills personal practice lie was not only
I pure, but, to make his example more
effective, be retrained while adnunis
leritlg the greatest of official trusis, from
all attempts to increase his own fortune,
even t.y methods opeii to every privste
In s period when there seems to be
little repect for the limitations of pnw
er prescribed by our written constitu
tion ; when assumptions of ungranted
authority are rite in all the departments
of federal government; when that gov
ernment is being gradually charged
into an elective 'teapoti.ru. meddling in
every thing belonging to the state or to
individuals; when every new assump
tion of ungranted power creates new
facilities, and new tnrentives, to favor
itism and jobbery, when the civil ser
vice bss been converted into a balance
of |iower to determine the elections by
|ieruniary nn-l other illegitimate influ
ences; when the perversion of high
trusts to the private gain of the official
is frequently committed with apparent
unconsciousness of wrong, and passes
almost rebuke, it is time that the teach
inga and the example of Thomas
Jefferson he invoked lo keep alive the
glimmering spark of official virtue and
public honor. Your fellow citisen,
Messrs. C. B. Bowers, .lames K. English,
John fl. Leeds, Philip Pond and A.
lleaton Robertson, committee.
Natural Curiosity.
One of the mnt singular vegetable
natural curiosities to b* segn in thia
section of the country can be witneased
growingt at Sharp's Ridge, Mayberry
twp., this county, where the public road
I.(• over the Ridge from Rig Roaring
Creek. It ia two pine treea, each about
sixteen to eighteen inches in diameter,
standing several feet distant from each
other, but connected by a branch afoul
fifteen leet from the ground. This
branch is aa thick as an ordinary man's
body and at either end, where it con
neefs with the trees, haa a bulging
growth, around, making it im)HMsihle
to tell from which tree the branch
originally sprung. Many surmises hare
been made bow the trees beoame so
compactly united, a pair of regular
vegetable Siamese twins, but no person
in the neighborhood can remember far
back enough to throw light on the sub
ject. Thoae of our cittaena who have
the leisure, should take a ride to the
locality and examine thia natural curi
oaity, aa it will repay them for the jaunt.
—JhintuU InlcUigmcrr.
Under 11 Spell.
Mn.un Toli'((ni|ili,
Not many mile* from Macon, within
a stone's throw of a very popular miner
al spring, lives A farmer whoso worldly
poMriwiiiM amoMiiteii to much more
(hull the average wealth of the well to
do. To tell the truth, he it <|Uite
wealthy, and his daughter* have been
given learning under the shadows of
even more stylish and aristocratic semi
naries than our ohl Weslcyun. Theso
daughter*, with tlieir accomplishments
and e<lucation, were sought after hy not
a few of the young men of the section
in which they lived, and llio youngest
of the girls was not averse to the atten
tions ola young doctor whose sheepskin
was yet fresh from the medical college
in Atlunia. The farmer, whose love for
his daughters was strong, favored the
suit ol the doctor, and smilingly up
proved his union with his fifteen year
old darling. I his young lady found a
place HI her heart for the young /K-tculap
IUS, hut she was under a spell. The
farmer had a man on Ins farm to trans
act and look after his business. This
man was gray in years, hut he had a
hankering lor the young lady. He
seemed to haunt her, to dog Iter foot
steps, and never let siip mi opportunity
to teg lor her hand. Under ordinary
circumstances she would have repelled
Ins advances ami given him to under
stand at once that he was wasting Ins
sweetness on the desert air, but some
how or Other, he had her under a spell.
She could no more refuse his wishes
than she could take wings and fly. She
seemed to he compelled to obey, by
some irresistible power, every slight
wish he might make, and last Friday
night when he hade her leave her home
with hint she crept away in the dark
ties* with her gray haired lover and fin d
to Macon. The farmer, whose eyes had
not failed to see the influence hi* over
seer exerted over his Child, hut who
never dreamed that it would go so far
us to elope with bun, suspected the aged
lover as soon as Ins child's absence w.i*
discoverer!. He hoard* d a freight train
hound for Macon and arrived here
Saturday morning, ataiut eight or ten
hours behind the fugitives. In Macon
he bethought himself tf friend on the
police torce, officer Frank Moscly, and
soon lie and thai officer were in consul
tation. Matters were explained and
the search commenced. The hotel reg
isters were examined, but no trace of
the couple was found. At the Southern
hotel, it was found ttiat an old to * u and
a young lady had applied for lodgings
hut the bouse being full they could not
be accommodated. Officer Mosely, be
ing off duty, went up town and began
to peer into the fares of young ladies us
they flitted in and out of the stores,
hoping to see on the street the young
girl, whom he knew hy sight. When
on Triangular block, he saw the young
lady for whom he wis searching, come
out of .luli-if)'* and enter a hack. The
officer went up ami made himself known
a* an old friend, hut reserved the fart
that he was A minion of the law. She
was glad to see him, and said she was
on her way to the park. Th officer
gall willy a*ked permission to cha|>ernne
her, and she consented. 0 ce inside
the hack the officer told her of the ar
rival of her father, and ordered the
driver not to go to the park hut to the
point of meeting agreed ujion hy him
self and the girl's father. The young
lady very sensibly admitted doing
*fi ng in leaving and wis gh.d to lie
able to go hack to her father. She aaid
she was under the spell of the ohl man
with whom *he had run away, and while
she did not love him, was compelled to
ol>ey bis commands. She was to lie
married that evening, and they wore to
go to Florida to live. She also staled
that beyond coming away with him she
had not acted in the least unladylike,
and could go to her father without a
blush. She said her old lover was at the
hotel, awaiting her return from shop
ping. it was not long before she Wat
sobbing in her father's arms, freely for
given. The parent in his joy at receiv
ing his daughter, pressed a large gold
piece into the hands of the officer. I hat
night the two left for home, and now
the man who put her under a spell with
hia eyes has lost his situation, for he
dare not show himself in that section
CFITSKRAI. Fa SHORT has filed a petition
in the Senate cla.ming to tx- the owner
of Alcatrx Island, which it the key to
th*> hrl>or ol San Francisco, and now
held and occupied by the United Slate*
as Government properly. Today Mr.
Jessie Benton Fremont filed her |>eti
lion in the Senate to be reatored to
twelve acrea of land which ia now with
in the city of San Franciaco, and known
aa the Point Jose reservation. These
twelve acrea are estimated by citisen*
of San Francisco, now here, to be worth
probably $1,000,000. As Mrs. Fremont
state* her case, she would seem to be
the owner of the property, and that the
Government must surrender the land*
to her or pay her their Value in money.
Mr*. Fremont seta forth in her petition
that she purchased the property in iUiO,
which was then known aa Black Point,
and on which she then resided, because
of it* great beauty and prospective great
value, forming, aa it does,part of the water
front of San Francisco; that when she
left the premises, in 1861, to join her
husband then in the service of the
United Slates, she ranted the place to
Surveyor General Beale, and that in
lMfi.l the United States Government
"violently and illegally" took possession
of her lands, and used them for bar
racks, batteries, Ac., and that the Gov
ernment has held possession ever since.
A WIDOW of a Tennessee shoemaker
took up the business at hia death and
oonducted it successfully until she
caught the dyspepsia by (wallowing
whole moutbfula of shoepega while
talking with her female neighbors who
drop|>ed in to go*ip.
Ir is one of the unesplainable thing*
of moral ethics how people decide so
promptly aa to how little rain and bad
weather It take* to keen thetn away
fmm prayer meeting and now much is
required to keep them away from *
good show.
CHIC SON has the largest Hebrew pop
ulation of any other oily of equal num
bers in the world.
Bcrklcy'a Mn*i|uerudp.
"Belter go, l)ick,"*sid Hatlon. '-Idita
o' tun. The gruudcal thing of the *■ a
son. The mask* arid git up* all of the
iuicst and lutihieni I'ariHian *ly|ps,"
Hick Berkley look the cigar frotn hi
mouth, blew out a spiral cloud of smoke,
ami reflected a mommi. They were in
Berkley's silting room and tlie door
winch opened in 10 the hail was slightly
ajar. Both men hart their hacks lo the
floor, and luces toward the hlosuiggrate.
"1 would go it 1 wait sure I could keep
my wile trout knowing it," said Berkley.
"Why, lo i>e sure you can," replied
ins Irielid II at toil, a gay bachelor ol
thirty or more. "What is the use of
being hound in the bonds of petticoat
government, lied to u woman's upron
strings, am! make both a slave and a
tool of yoursell all your tile f I tell you
young men like u>, who are kept in
courts and among legal papers ami docu
iiK-bls, ueed a Utile recreation some
' My wife would raise thunder if she
knew of my going to a masquerade."
" i'lie iteui-i she need never know
it," replied II .it 100 Veiiemeiitly.
At tin* very moment Mrs. Berkley
wns passing through the hall, ami paused
al the door, having beard l,ci husband *
remark :
"Let's see, when is it?" asked Berk
"Next I hursduy night,"
"I'll go."
"So will I," thought Mrs. Berkley, as
she disappeared unobserved from the
"In my carriage J" asked liatton.
"Yes, expect me in (foot ol lh Lin
del; Iroin there we cn drive to Kruih'*
or Mrs. Furcell's lor our costumes ami
I hursduy night came and our two
friend* were at the masquerade. Berk
ir-y wits disguised as u Turk ami his
friend in the hideous g*rb ot an Indian.
There wan one Inullh-fts Intnl. dressed
ss a page ot the olden lime, which seem
ed to be the admiration ot every one.
Our tncml* were not long 111 finding
tin* strangely disguised and evidently
last young lady, a* she made herself e*
pecially pleasing 10 Berkley. The Utter
promenaded and danced with her, ami
they retired lo another room lor refresh
meats. Ihe eyes which gleamed out
Irani the holes in the musk our hero
declared to t.e the roost lotely ho over
beheld. While chatting and drinking
sparkling champagne with this srtlui
l-eauty, he chuckled lo hlfnsel! to thn,k
what a nice trick he had played on hi*
"Now. my charmer," he snid, pouring
out a glass of champagne, "I rtrink la
your health alone, and vow I iove no
other; alter which I ask, a* we are by
ourselves, that we unmask."
"Bah, Sir Turk! you do not pretend
to say you love me?"
"M"re than tongue can tell."
"And that you never loved another?"
"Never, by tlie jumping Jeho*phat."
"Nonsense. I'll reniure you have a
wife ami half a dosen Children."
"I swear l.y rny teard I have not."
vowed the Turk.
"Fshaw ! we women know you men
too well to believe what you *ay. Men
must have aome 'recreation,' you know,"
said the artful beauty.
"BUI know, deafest, adored. Ufl
known," began out hero, pushing hi*
chair just a* close to the page as he
could get it, and placing one arm rlbc
llOliately around her waist, "thst 1 have
found my affinity in you, that I never
loved till I saw you, and that I adore
only you. Now I have made a full con
fession. ami after requesting the pleas
ure of seeing you hotne. ptea>e allow
me to remove tins tnosk that must cover
a lace of exquisite loveliness. '
Berkley had evidently drank too
much champagne, or he would not bare
been so vehement in his remarks. He
threw one arm around the young lady
dressed in the fascinating costume of a
I urge, raised the mask, ami beheld the
face of hi* wile !
"Consternation! Ssllie, lel'sgobome,"
he cried ; and in bitten minu.e* they
were in a cab going toward their re*i
dence. Mr. Berkley was a verv quiet
man for several days, and Mr*. Berkley
enjoyed her viclfjry in silence. A week
or two after the atl'ir, Hatlon asked hi*
friend what became of the girl tlree<l
a* a page he wo* coming it over so
sweetly at the masquerade.
"I>on't mention it, Ned, for I have
sworn I will never goto another masque
rade while I live I"
Ned Helton think* his friend Berk
ley was bitten someway.
A (hamberntald't Fortune,
The Isle l)r. Joseph M. Leon, by his
will admitted to probate yetterday,
bequeathed an annuity of $1,500 to his
sdopted daughter, Lottie J. Leon, in
addition to a settlement of $30,000 which
she received at the litneof tier adoption.
The young Indy whom fortune thus
smiles u|>on was a chambermaid in the
Continental hotel two years ago. She
entered the service of her benefactor
in the position of housekeeper, her
name at that lime being Lottie Moloney.
Her agreeable manners and pleating
address soon won the confidence of
the eccentric phvtician, and on the Bth
of November, 1880, the was formally
adopted by him and given a portion of
hit fortune. Fiom that time until bit
death last week the doctor was seldom
seen away from home without hi* com
panion. Jibe t* about 25 year* of age,
and it is not known whether her father
i* dead or not. Dr. Leon was a French
man by birth, and inherited consider
able property. By fortunate venture*
in real estate end the proceed* of a
lucrative practice he amassed a fortune
estimated at a half million by those ao
quainied with hia affairs, lie lived in
retirement at Thirty-fourth and Walnut
street*, and was by many accounted an
eccentric character. The balance of
hi* estate ia to be divided among hia
nephews and nieces, excepting Molcrofl
(flench, Aleisoder H. Norris, Her via
Jeffrie* and Victoria Pierce, whom the
doctor declare* have displeased him,
and who will receive nothing.
TUAT KI.RIWA LADT.— An Klmira htdy
was overheard the other day, asking a
friend to "come and look at her *aheas
and her bed of double spitlooniaa that
grow doubter and doubter avary day."
John I'OHH' He ward.
t Thirty years ago a poor giri named
Carrm Koper, in garments tattered and
lorn, wandered to thn horn* of John
Fotts, a village blacksmith, in what la
now known as Brooklyn. Fa., a few
miles from Csrbondale. Mr. Fotts took
the girl in and M||(ll(d to his wile that
they adopt her. they having no chil
dren of their own. Mrs. Fotts objected,
feeling it her duly Intake one 01 four
of tier sister'* daughters, it it was deem
ed expedient to adopt a daughter. Mr.
Fotts would not listen to In* wile's *ug
gestionis and determined to support the
girl. He sent her It. a school in Bucks
county, where she took up the study ol
music with her academic course, and
graduated with high honors. Two years
alter kin-graduated, Foils failed to learn
of her whereabouts. II is inquiries did
not bring any tidings ol the girl, soil
he gave in-r op * dead. His wile died
in the spring ol 1877, and he lived alone.
He still toiilinued In* business as black
smith, though unable lo save anything
I rum hit eai rungs win which to pay ott
low mortgages oil hi* plopert). Two
week* ago a strange lad) appeared at
the j>o*i office iri Brooklyn, and intro
duced in rsell as Mrs. James Butledge
ol FilUburg, wile ola millionaire, hire
! inquired lor John Foils, and was e
| corted to his home. The old gentle
man recognized her at sight, and was
overcome with joy at her appearance.
I he lady had come to take Fotta to her
home, where he was to ehj >y the free
dom ol her home during Ins leinairring
days. She paid oil the mortgages on
the Fotta ploperly, purchased a hand
some monument hu the grave of Mr*.
Foils, and started with her old friend
lor her home in Fntsburgh. Noon after
their arrival she made l'otts a gill of
SOO,OOO in United .States bonds.
I Jt'Roßs FOR TIIK Al'klL Co CRT —The
next term of court for this county will
begin on the fourth Monday, (VJdtb day)
of April for which the following Grand
and Travt-rs jurors have b- eri drawn :
1 Tli'-na, II H ssfsi, taacfisr, ftprfag.
- J*l,.-s Ix-e. |e*f tier,
ft It it IlklUsSk. (aluisr tsrracit
A J..10.,i. n i alien. la>u..r, K-oi.
ft W II i ,iMm*n. * Ist*, **,. Miss.
6 Islam W*)er, Üburet. Il.m.
7 <.1,1* Wi ..i, I* . k|„,
5 O U M.I or* <l, fk PalV.li.
U II lirt' art, faiturr It., r
I • t.1a.l f Hull, luti.ls,u,n Si." Slit*.
II .*><u>-l 11.ii.) Unset. Il.rtl*
h l.'u'g. Ile laiftmfi.Ciull.-fr*
I I I'l*.*'.el il.rte f.rri.er Ml .
It s.aexi lUrpeT, xeutlehtafl, I'lSlef.
II J -*>t ll*fi-'• f.-pe Met. Oi.gf
H J,(;,■ S Mams, lateaer. Marion.
17 J-f- tslal. Uwrl.finp-i.la, Mil**.
IS J*"A.f rati iaoue* Hurt,..;.
1* U tll,-rn IVa.l, lutsOerttiau. p.. iter
'{' 1 Ol.r|e. *. ItSaAer. .laciest IWltel, St#.
.1 Samuel I'iet. he, f.tts- , lb a,.1 I ■ s.ltlr.
J- ,I, M'C *k 1 . !..titer. War rr
'i\ llsrvt) Will,.no. lat.-.ie, rr, a Sb a.
-4 S M Sfatifiirr, farmer, M.ls*.
1 Tt"-m*. Tntr*. (kroner, liu.h
•' J II Itale., larster, hnrtaifir,
3 I r.r.t M vef tanner, fen*
4 I h.rltf* Wrltfbl. 1.1K.r.T, b- rrunm.
£ W illuur. Ilefblol, farmer Lilerl),
1 Jar r W ulnnj. farm, r W rUs
7 J I pet.r*. tarts**, Colon
ft M w r adrx*. r,Ultra, In*. H-lleluSt*
• .' -t,, M' r i.,1, r „
10 Mtdmel r,rure. farmer Psttao.
11 IS )*# I a.i.ef**, lenr Iter. R.mAi,
17 J m.r 1....it.e *•• *i|.tsas. Plutlpaloirg.
).*, J,i*e|,b II 11.-) farmer, lrr|i,. b
M h !*-,! It Lnrln.er. prrnie* hallefunt*.
Ift W J Krape. faroser. Itarr.e*
p. At. Iras J (..a . ,er*. lb I.ef.rta.
17 II *r-1 llrir i )). ali.tr,alter. ll'.nao4.
)s 71... M w a;, farmer. Il.lr M ...
t W ,lii.ru *aj . farmer, llalf M<m
jn Jams. Mra.!j lala.rar. l.il.err r
VI J-ra-11. It It-, A er, lal-orrr, t * toe.
Vj J as. > -a R St-ar,tflra. farmer. P. Iter.
,r 11 > 10-k larrurr. Wader
.1 T I IdtSM, s tterr.ar, Munalurg
S5 W II Mrr.uae. miller Milan
Martis Virile, farmer. I sear
J7 W II s o.<*r,MTiler. Rprlsg.
.a J A Mull rr.r rit.anr, Ru*t.
-'r Mi l.ael SO.aff. f. larm. f W .liter
.> llrnrr Griffin lal.ari lla.f M-arA.
.71 Sarnnrl Marble, larmer Spring.
..2 Jul.* k'as, r*rp-S!,l, Spisi
I A W Rua. m.riliasr W *nh
.*•4 J am** Oft, let* a, puffer
X - . < r t-ns Hruadbewl Ulaaar. I7uliilisr(.
.'r. Ami,** In ber, merrbar t. Mils*.
7 J '.lift Reuaar. farmer, Hr-hrf.
•ft Jobs li.i4r.t-. farm. r. lit*-**.
J lia t f . R Ifailiar farmer. Milan.
♦0 J< I.* IllSf. faalsfer t nun Till*.
II Jaa M l.ue.a farmer h.ks
II J N II*.I larmer. Ilutfaru t -nnsblp.
Ai On* e N.rli, la. met a*,,
fit Frank Often, rlsrk. Relief .nta.
fir JiaajA Ess, frnsrr. fij'hftl
fi bis ard Han n lala.tet, I ..|nnr|l|*
fit 7l.'.nraa FrarJer farmer. Itei.sa*
fis Juarph TUrn-i (a..* j uWrt-r ssurs Rbn*.
1 Uhnsttan Rrhmtk. Mar kamitb, HrllefunU.
V J J H-alr- p. lala.rrr Ruab.
.7 M |r Slr)aer, merrbanf, IrrfSMfi.
fi J S Pr.inAf.srfi, ian J Karl, n-urr*
ft John llanrmh. mr**r, Pttlli|-sl-i,r(.
6 A C lllnfim. farmer. Unon sb<.
* Haartga BaOflle, '-arprntef. I'all..*
ft IsfaarW Alllaun. lart.*flnas, P'-llsv.
* TlranfMoa Plafrtrrf. tr-arpa*. Ihsarfi l(]r
10 Jub* loale. farmer, ftense*
11 llenrt Smtib ana maker. Spring.
1J J"bn P ibn<. Ularrer. Pattun.
II J'tbb Hrl|rp. loitrber. Ilart,a
It J aster Tamer, larmer. Itnaanl fowashlp.
H J. <| A. Keotir-lj )aaeller. puttr.
1 lis.t j CnrUn, lr.-nmater. 11 ,p.
17 J W A-la-na, laleitet, M.111,.am
I* (men llane.sk . rlerk. Plilli|*l.ant.
1# Rent*.* I .anler fanner, Union
JO Rulo-ft RrAnaarn Jr.. Intarrer. Ilnslun
VI llafirj Isa oirpslar, Catr.-r.
VJ Win U Funter. Iran her. tlnll*t*.
|1 W W Boper, farmer. Potter.
Slfi J C Wrarer, alnrtauf, Rellafont*.
.ft Samuel Rrfil* farmer. Ilran*.
VA Slm -r. Smnll. l lark.milti. Milea.
Iff V II Snrltb. farmer, Per.rr
V* William I mitral, tola,nr. Carlos
V* lia rid Wefawrl. rlerk Oretf*
1 II A. Mlntfle. ahmraaker llnln**
XI J J Rnamr. fanner. Hainan.
Xi J*.-..h 7.i m m.r man mvhmksr, Marlon
M J llnnrnd L4n(le. nam hiatal Rellefroit*.
3fi Frank Form an. tear*a*, ('..tier
5k M. J. Jaminnn, leather. Penn.
M J. A Jnllep. merehanb Übertp.
J. F. Oeph**!..ftunaent A Teller
A Asm Rarican • Host A M Oil,
Mi.heel Rankle " Jueeph Ross
nr. T. R llsnst. • Pe.m.l t.|lie.
Oeo W. Jnrkaarn • IV*n*. R R. 00.
Wnbner Rntler. ..... • Mkl.ael Uamfer
J H Prlrre *ae of • L W Mnnaon,
Mlllbrlm R*nklt(Co.. ■* John White.
Radiert Htann -I, * P. ffirap Meek.
Jnanan S ( run* • Ooret(to Son efi al
R. L Dart O of Pour of SpflWß Imp
W. R. Wllltama .* Mark J Wllltoaa
ttorld llarier • Marp R Valentine Hol
Sofia Muffin el at * Mnrp A. While H*l
IC If flEOnniC P flrsy Meek
Keralrt.r A Rrtln... • Sam a el Inaraet.
(Vfttbertne H0ffman........™ " Henry Reran
John II Ford, frnrlee Untfe trale
Wolf. Poller A fin, • Hull * Mr tftonell.
Rette WAN flaw. M. (W. • John C. Mot*.
J.nepb Wearer • Cenn. R R Co
I J Walker rree of. J I. OoanmslVlßn.
KJ Pmoar e at. ™,a... * Chr-avian She rear
R J. Praner si nL " Cbrfisdian Nnmr.
Rran Th-.mna • J .oral has Rreanmr.
fieu ri Rt ran arae af • Jao.ee 0 Mrvtn.
John Rbitel*.• J.Am T Fonler
John Shiest) ... * John T Fant^.
The Harden Ifteratpnnp. ..... * V*. P. Doncon A o*.
Jno IMe'i*4<nrV..™o™ • J anon Dale* admr's
William WH • Henry Wer M w.
Til* Singer Ml*. On—,™. " TVn MrQntllan efi at.
W.J. Moaner Jnbn Hop efi at.
IVnn ,fi I'- nna nee at " W. Alliaon. Jr,el nL
Isureneblre Ina O* " J H Morrlaon. n *l.
Anrun Dnrnl .._™,..™e * Jam an Raekl*.
0. N Strobe.kea nee * Asfinen In,mat.
JnrotJ A Older • Stanley WsMM.
TWudorn Of Sun el at • R*wm Iwtfß.'
TbMnna Mnrrymna -* Jnbn T, Fowtor.
•Vsa> AdvertbwnientH.
IjY virtu of kumlry vriti of Fieri
> rvi uai r/i u i v.-.dnt..i.i
IMUMI 081 of lll*' CiHiri I !•!*■. of r— I.Ir
lounty, mill I" UK dirwlsd. tl.*>* all- |„. .ij.m I at
(IUIIIh ml* In th*-1 unit lloa* .*#
Saturday, April 22, A. D. 1082,
nt I ,11 oVlnrfc. I' M., ll**. futioouig *l*v ni**.l rial
celeb- of tflW 4 *b'l*4 to lite, to Vil ;
No. C.
All that o*rlln inpasiiagn ~r lot of
fer<<ur<<l aiinate in Hofth t \ u Ut+u < f
Toft M*M4 r.nl|f t y , li. li/.f ,>
M u follows. Ut Wit . IV + inning ml a rvtruer of
|<t of () U —ton. on ri'/fth i i o f'bili|db*H g M n I
tjrti|il(* \Uw* iH ivruyti in a • l
i>rly dirnlJ-a I *'' bwt to liiiw of J hi, | i, wpo/f,,
tb*ni in n eto*t-r Ij 41'** tioti U<>tiK ||n< of waul J-4m
j I Th"tn|-*nt b* lino of l"t of I<l V.it**?* -
along line ~f i,J lot of < U, i „ | (i k
<tlrMli 'n IVi !' t b* filar * of infibiiii,{4ii,uiftit,(
% arr*. til or#- or Tt**<-n ~l wj „ ,
rv. with sugiui- nd butler, *n k ine I. af ,d w,k
twk'-ri n MKUIIMI and to I* +Ai na
lbs |ififitrtf of J (i 1,. M ?•-•
No. 7.
All that certain tract of land ritual* in
I nloti towi>*bl|i. < i litre nottafj-, Perm A IV.undo.) on
tbs w#-t by laud f Mr'-?* u tb* eonft.w.at i*
Utii of II i4in Wm4a, on i|i ( S'liiii i t |I,I| ni-J
b) Mi. o| v% eta W*y, J. j at.10., i }
■1 Alender f. iniii-n . t.- ,1 . MaAwii-r i'w .
in*f a '/i l i*M liiH< l H- toj fc 'j*e|Jibf I,' Ul' l.afu
• lid Otbr# (HlttMitl -iing*
Aibi, ail iliav certain trn* i of
land dtuat* in I • Q VIWIIRL p. < -T tie R nut*. FA .
I"AU'L**'J AII4 ' •• F- to wit ON L<*
nortii > lamia *T Kiab'TANl BKNT, "TI to MT T F
land of ON lb* *.tHb 1* land of In .U.A*'
j LATAO. and on Hl* won T .. ,<• uinit * *> A/ F*-,
n.nr.or J** No hui 4iU*m. Unen in .x-o-
TI N arid T" I* AIM M ti. |>r .f < LI / IER aJ
mtnutrau/R OF LA/M 11. TR, .. KTI J J O
i ii *.<.
I A.I that r. rUin rm-aruige, n'l
' tikit < f la it-1 atONtr in Mart u u. .-h.| ' • no* in*
at a b4U; tbs|4.e Ut/d UU,.f VIIT ,N
K ti a |wl ; tli.fi'* N I" W li. fct.i,...
ill. no N Or.. J--1 b. b" • !t* N /• W.
t-. at on* tliem* a * w t .* t>- • ne;
| Ui-ii<• N '■ , Jrt b. awt te ok . tben •H.
t V It 4* V|o p- t !'■ a ne Lia| , tlii-o . f :Af- t ,
j li- |.r |0 y||M ft- k ||l HMllii|| 41 9€tm
j and kK psnliwt nsi twwuc No but din„
| AIH, nil THM urruin lertr**
| tmiit and trart of land u : in Maiion l< •*), y.
• *■ ultf < utit} I'm , U/unds*j atM a* Ml •
lb irmtnnic at lbs ptmmt road bt'liuf friHn J k
ill saatd to tbs tails? t1,..." I> land* I ttin' t
of CbriMian Vaf|fr N V \% 4 y t b-po*t. it.. • *■
C tl vt*. *d, lt to Wblts o4 . tin r S N • 4 U ,
'd t-IO |*r !• aw bit* <*ak. tb t • ! U 44 k j f
b aw bit* oak . tlisins N .* VA |*r, lo t
!■• r | N I. . pm ItflMWill • - • ) .
fur Vi b.-u*s w.-st to filacs of i--<iin.n e-n. ..
taming wrrw and 77 |*r aod wit .WalM * Ib*r*- -n
e-rs. t* d a tw . alof) lug bouk*. twin and utbsr cub
Ait*>, k'l that r.rnin m**ur.. I<-n*•-
in*tit and tffc't id land a.fowls, l?if and Uitif in
Howard Uircufti, Cstutrs i-- .nty, !'• . le.un *-d and
.•< aa foil • tu X - 'g nt si 'w . tiirKi by
land of I ftuir y Jatii"* tHu r. a & r. 1 l-. a
alut* 'Ok. fb'-trrs by land of Juasfdi Nout#"ib'ty
ft*r Nkl H t jsf t. a black oak . • h"7
M I7| to aw i Its *ak at unit tb*t' *l * Uu.d of
Ira in, T, ma* A •' , H 'l® H , 17 klo {si t • atones ;
tbsw4 N jcr k\ , k, 7-1' {Sf to a fioet. tbri 'M t .
lalid •! Jar *t llsh'f.Joln ibk't an: Sico<l l>*..iL
ira. N. ftl fc.. *1 .Vlb |#.t t i tli* I*.ace of b*finnli k
i obtain I tig 41 a* itm and 4 fc J**i- baw. a* at n.-a*ui* ba
tli* aarns a.. - ftcs-fnt. g ten w iw. n*at n a
Ufa, a<ld and <1M t -<4 rga "P lbs w-l
nn aaid to l*s l.'| luji eat f in |-*at at it.rbsr).
Tbsrwa eraat*l a twoalory frams bom- lt,k tia n
and otbsr "Wtt*wil4i< ga h-ifJ. taken in -as* jta<*ci
and to be a ,4 as tbs fm>|stt) of W iniMm AlUaut, Jr.
No, f J.
All llot certain l.t r parcel of pruri<i
ailuals at o* Wear tbs l*b w Nlaus !uUPf**tk'. la
II >k'ga tvaahi|<. Centra n uutj, Patin'a 4'aif< atH
rswod ai.'i tblfd Iv.-t* IMU a Mi-S ItiUtMU -ti
w*t*ard ai tig tb nilhat tV'un4*<l on tbs **at #
nottb and •*! f-1 land* of Ibnjaumi Mij d*-r. arid en
thr a -U lb 1% Kisst end RKIII <ad. fr* t.tll.g uw aa S
Wlrwst and lUtlr -ad ms hundred list, an 1 be'ing fr tu
tw liuudnd and sets, t) t t on* btiodtrd and eigtity
f iin Ist.gtb to'ioding aliowaCK* tor an ailsj —< -t*
tain log • tnut wigtibesii tlwmeeiid equare *st Tbr#
on *- tsl a Iwoafory frame bouse, atai la
and db*-r outbni utnge .-siled. l*ksu in *&.<utoCt
and tn be aoid as lb* of 1 bourns hbntl.
No. 10.
I A lot of ground aituate in the liorough
of HefMofite, Ontra ouWblf, Pa H ufided cm* ins
r. rtb l) <dd Mill road, on tbs wuih <• tnmpiks. on
lbs oaal < * DFTTTA r-ifcift*. AND 00 11.e Mil IT
an ai ley and Ida -o"tiUuftlng no. fourth *f an acts,
in r or ISM TWrwue rfsfi'4 a 1• - -aitity fiatns
dwelling bowse, work alib| and outb Hdinga.
MH. t-k* n in wli -n and to In- edd a* lbs |Ry>
srlj vi Natnur l Walk*?, Jr.
No. 11.
All th"* two curiam lota of ten.mcnta
e tracts of land aittiats in I*.- tow ' sb|- of Pcdtet,
< 'unit of i *nifs and Put" of |N r t,\ t.nia Umn led
and die n1l as f vliowa, t wii 1 t,s • -tis tberv* ! !*.
gi'tungat a {-st tbe*, \% , li- .i |b ja-r to a
• luinj.. tbsiKsd 7T | K. lkj-i tea
Vh*tr N , * K. 3 .Vlft jer w a |*l , tl'SWce by taiel
Of Hrn M Minn V i-4 4 |7 j. | ,ai i., |Uc of
t'giimug —<> Titainttik I Ji |s>rv|t*w Tnenib' t ibere*
•4. Imginntng at a chestnut aiuatp. tksurv b 7<4 M
I-r bia|M*st I |H-fl,ib. run 1 , tb*nee I ? tang
• f I*. t*r I i*ihi N sa ys £< b Jt to a at'-ns . thence
bj land ef J nth Meter N 2-t K. 4 jet in Ue p.aew
<4 lsintiiiti)|- inntsibiig eig-ntt (Nifiaa It taaii.g
the aaui* irw V <4 laud wt.M b Mtn II lye and lieie-ca
ilt w ) r * '!..*•! . S' A I '
and this da? d*l!r#*d. granted and (v*tive?ed unto
aai-l A mo* lee fat kiti in Tliete di .mM a !we
• l<y dwelling b'.uae. stalde and utb-t "%t ImHdiaga.
Md, taken in eteruUun arid W be *<id ar the j r {*■
eriy of AUKS BE*.
No. 12.
All thow two tn,rt of un*oatod lar>4
itnate (o Cwrtln tianhl{t, CVwtre count?. Pa One
thereof awrveved in tb warrantee un# *4 Keb-r
Mdy. U-unded on the iicftli l i a trait cd lard in tb*
warrantee ..aree of hi II- Hand by arant land cm
tke east, on (be * th by a tract <• land la the war.
rants* nam* of Casper Mialer. ami cm tb* weet by a
tract nf land la the warrantee name of lloilr Wlic
t<.n-o.fiUun ng 4|.i a<r- Prw*-y*d Ang 14, ITW4,
<• a warraat granted tb* 2 Jb A|>nl, 17W. Tbs <*ibsr
thereof m. triel ia the warraabe name wf t a*|<er
U iaJer. kamncteg on the n,*rtb by a bad • 1 land la
the warrantee name <4 Kster Ult. cm tb* east by
racwnt lands, ,in the e uth by landa >a tb* warrane*
narnea nt % atetttlne M-yet* and Me>ael cd
• n tbs west by land in bs warrantee name of J*•■*<*
t aln rmiiLaming 411 a< tea and aibmanee bwry
ed the 4tb Awgust. I*V*4. on a warrant granted kjirtl
kf, 175i.t. Swlv-ed, taken in eterwtnm at-d b- is a I • *•
fhs I'trtie*'t <4 id-Hi Wfluh. Jam s H uwda, Jr. and
Jams* Wood*, gr.
No. It.
All lht oeruin p-nrtnont ond
M or ptfxr of fmuad ia tli* b.aaUitp at
l l to iwl, of IVatr. and *,a of I**mm
iKHiadMl ' <! dMi ril~d aa 1011. aa to *ll h>v.mag
•t a pnat no M * raa. on llm of Is a* of All.*ua
I '*.i'l. thsocr Mil isf SMI. A |*t. Oss lo a f>M .
Iksai* noflk *ss. f! AW pas> b* to a |M ;
lbs,** l.j If rs of lot,ii Oisaa am it. AT* mh. X.
|*iko to a ffcaoas kj lli.s uf M HI a
Hl..* Jonsa sad J Liks, a.-a Mm A4.au*. oook AO*
saut.34 psolo>. a pus! ; (Osaos hj lias of I*m4
Ikiilssn analh hi* as.* lit. ,on Ass to a nuM . to. too
•o"tl. t(*> N|, * psorks. lo th> |U<. of Vffuatac—
o.oitaiainp foar arrso and <*. OatUrsd and la ,r < Wot
•tHrl BHwars. It Mi* Iks as. |.| os |os J
(rsaad okliO tks Mid Imrls T W.ulsr sad Uok,
hi* stk, lip thstr dssd dotsd Apnl 1, tTA cr.ut<U
sod Ooasspsd onto tks Mid Wllhsai K SddMa sad
kit ksirs sat uattw la sod hi Iks asld ia pan
ractml ladsatara. rts-sdod la tks . Sos ftas tk fsrord
tag of dsods at Ssllstmils, ia aad to. tks isaaalt at
tVatrs, la Itood Ami M. Me. A. (am* AM As rrtaitoa
Using tkorsaato had Bill atots tally aad at I arts Bp.
psat rhss*..o .talal too daslltag 0 asi n. hsra aad
ofbss oaitmlMiaga. Anasd. Uk -o ia .>~BH B aad
ta Us Mold as tks prvpsrtj f W tllima Sotdsoa.
TIM* CAB —Nodtttlalll boaiknow).
adgsd aattl tks partAwM asoosy to paid la rail.
T. J. IH'NKKI,, Slistif.
AUsrlfu OSes, tosllsloats. Pa, Apitl , jaag.
\J WRRREAA, tks Una tlmlo A. Mayas. SnaA*
dswtof Iks (Van of o>sata>* Plans ot tks Utk JodhUl
iHstrO-t, rmi tooting of tks ooaattsaof Osatrs. tliatoa
aad OM'SU. sad tks Moo I a UHtast sad tk*
Htm J K Rankle, Aa Hale Jwdgwe Iw Oeatre cvwatr.
kastag taaasto tktot prsrsfd. Imu log dais tks Utk tu
at Msk tM, l ass diMvgad. fer koMtag a OoartsT 4
oy. aad Tsswtfas, aad Ooastal Jail tvdisosy aad
**•"* Aim as of Iks pHsrs la kslMOat*, fur 10a
OMtaty of iVato. aad M na*m oa tks 4tk Moa
fH.'' f*** 1 Uotag tko AMk day aT April,
,w l ta roattaao lan asska. Rtoksk ksrakaf
gissw to tks I Vroaor. J asi loss of tks IWa. Aldrsa.sk
aad OoaskaUlso of Mid ooaaty of Osatrs. tkot tksy ks
tkoa and thors ta tksdr pmpss praw, at la oVtoafe
ta tks ktMoa at said day, urttk tktor rssorAa,
•ItOitML rtajataaUoaa, aad tksts awa flauaiOraaroa.
to do !,.. Iktaga wktok to Urns nk. app-satlas to
Us dnas. aaad iksos ofco ars Unaad tan ruigataaklias to
Csfsats agafaot tks ystaekssa that ars as akall to ta
Jail of Osatrs raaaty. Us tfcsa aad tfcssa to piaaa
rats agalaot tksai M skull Or last
tllssa aodar ay kaad, at (toii< foots, tks Ikd day
at Mank. la Iks soar sf oor Usui (W, and tks m
koadrsd aad toxtk rsar of tko ladaai iwlnoa at tks
Cat tod Atatra tUOKAJ J. DC A (.XL, (toss**.