Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, May 18, 1882, Image 4

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    She (frofre gtrnwat.
The Largest, Cheapeat and Beat Paper
ltshotl *ry Thursday murulug, at BalUAmt#, Caatrt
onitjr, P.
TKRMB—Cub In advance,
If not paid In advance. UO
A LI VI I'Al'Kß—devoted to Ilia InUraata of the
wholo people. . .
I'ajriiimiu made within three uiontha will ha con*
aiderod In advance.
No paper will be discontinued until
paid, eacept at option of publisher*.
I'aper* going out of the county must be paid for In
Any peraon procuring ua tencaah anbacribara will
be sent a copy free of charge.
Our eiteuniv* circulation makee thla paper an un
uanally reliable ami profitable medium for anverUalnic.
We have the moat ample facilitlea for JOB WORK
and are prepared to print all klnda of Hooka, Tract*,
Programme*, Poetera,Commercial printing, Ac., In the
Anet *tyle and at the lowe*t possible rate*.
All advertisement* fr a lea* term than three month*
20cenu per line for the ftr*t three Insertion*, and &
cent* a line fr each additional Inaertlon. special
notice* one-half more.
Kdltorial notice* !.'• cent* par line.
L.c%t NeTlraa, In local column*, 10 centaper line.
A liberal dlacount if -de to peraon* advertising by
(he quarter, half year, or year, a* follow*:
M -
inn ocevrigp.
Ou* inch (or 12 Hue* tin* type) i*j $* sl2
Two inches. •••♦..1 7jln l'
Three I" l-\
Quarter column (or • inches).... |l'2 •!"
Half celumu (or llllm he*> jjfloj | M
One column 'or 2<H riches).... j V, !•*
Foreign advertiaement* mn*t te |abl for before in
sertion, eicapt on >early contract*, when half-yearly
payment* in altancr wilt be required.
froUTicAtNoricta, lucent* per line each Insertion
Nothing Inserted for lee* than 5n cent*.
Nottcrrin tha editorial column*, IS canta
per line, each Inaertlon.
Heaver's Aeeeptaiice.
Representatives of the Republicans of
Pennsylvania: lam in obedience to
your summons, in answer to your re
quest. The committee of your body who
have conveyed that request have also
informed me of your action in naming
me as the candidate of the republican
party of Pennsylvania for the suffrages
of the people in the approaching elec
tion of a chief magistrate of our great
I am not insensible to the distinguish
ed honor which you have confered u|*>n
me by the voice of this great conven
tion. The man would be strangely
lacking the feelings which are common
to our humanity whose heart could fail
to be stirred by a pleasurable emotion
in view of this action. And yet you
will allow me to say. and will no doubt
assent to the saying, that this nomina
tion is an empty honor unless you fair
ly represent in it* bestowal the free will
and the untrammeled choice of your
constituency. Did I not believe this
was the fact you could not prevail upon
me to stand as the representative of the
grand political party whose past history
is the best guarantee of its future poll
cy. If you do not believe this is the
fact, I pray you cancel this nomination
here and now, and select some gentle
man whom you and I can join in sup
porting as the true exponent of pure re
publicanism, and the unbiased choice
of a majority of the party.
I am not much of a politician : have
but little political experience, and con
sequently lay no claim to the sagacicy
which large experience brings; but 1
have faithfully and earnestly endeavor
ed to learn in the preliminary canvass
which has resulted in this nomination
what the wishes of the masses of the re
publican party were in regard to it. I
have faithfully and earnestly support,
nor bargained for political influence,
but I have been solicitious to know the
popular will. Relieving that you have
registered that will and given utterance
to the voice of the people, I accept this
nomination—not boastfully, not un
thinkingly, but under a keen sense of
the responsibility which popular confi
dence implies and begets.
1 have carefully noted the instructions
under which some of you have cast your
votes to-day, and whilst I am painfully
aware that I fall very far short of the
picture of the man whom you were in
structed to support for this nomination,
I am nevertheless impressed with the
fact that the people in many part*
of the commonwealth have set up
a high ordeal, to which they expect the
nominee of the convention for the office
of chief magistrate to attain. I cannot
expect to reach the full measure of
their high standard, but I will come
only so far short of it a* the ability
which God has given, backed by an
honest purpose and an earnest effort,
will enable me to reach.
I have made no pledge* fo living man
as to what my future course shall be. I
can make none, now or hereafter, ex
ceptthin: In the approaching political
campaign the harmony and success of
the republican party shall be the one
great object of desire and effort on my
part, and, if your action should be rati
fied at the polls, the welfare of the
whole people shall be the prime object
of my solicitude, their will my inspira
tion and my highest aspiration to obev
their commands as legally expressed.
You will pardon these personal remarks,
ordinarily out of place, but the circum
stance* under which we meet, and the
evident misunderstanding of my posi
tion by many right thinking people,
render them not only appiopriate hut
And now, as to the principles which
you have enunciated as expressive of
the sentiments of your constituency.
They are not only correct a* principles,
but tbey must be faithfully and honestly
csrried out in practice. Pbey are not
only beautiful as sentiments, but they
must regulate and control the life of
the party. The question for us is not,
are tbey radical7 but are they right?
They are right, and therefore we can
advocate tbem, stand by them, uphold
them and insist upon their practical
application in party government, and
in the legislation which will give
them life and efficiency. Publio trust
means public service. He who accepts
it becomes the servant of all, and, in
administering it, he enjoys most who
servos the best.
This is not the time nor is this the
place for the discussion in detail of the
principles which you bsve announced as
the matured thought of the party. If
life and health are spared I propose to
carry the standard upon which they are
inscribed into every county of the oom
monwealth, ami with the aid of those
who believe with me that they are veri
tlea, to bring them belore every intelli
gent thinking man in the atate. This
standard which you present ie the tri
color of harmony—of purity in parly
and government—and of proeparity of
the whole people. And, now ax I take
it from your handa, I pledge you, and I
pray you to Join in the pledge, that to
gether wo will carry it to a glorious and
triumphant victory.
The Republican I'lutforin.
The republican party of the state of
Pennsylvania in convention assembled
do reaffirm the principles of justice,
equal rights, honesty and economy in
the national and state administrations
upon which the party was founded and
upon which it has long and continuous
ly triumphed, and do hereby resolve,
That it has always been the aim and
purpose of the republican party to care
fully guard the interests of the laboring
classes* by suitable legislation, and to
that end the protection of American in
dustry by advocacy of the continuance
of a pro|>er and judicious tariff is en
joined upon our senators and represent
atives in congress.
That as the seme of the great body of
the republican party of the stale of
Pennsylvania we declare:
That we unequivocally condemn the
use of patronage to promote personal
political ends, and requiro that all offi
ces bestowed within the party shall be
upon the sole basis of fitness.
That confident and faithful officers
should not be removed except for cause.
That the non-elective minor office*
should be filled in accordance with rules
established by law.
That the ascertained popular will
shall be faithfully carried out in state
and national conventions and by those
holding office by the favor of the party.
That we condemn compulsory assess
ments for political purposes, and pro
scription for failure to respond either to
such assessments or to requests for vol
untary contributions, and that any
policy of politibal proscription is unjust
and calculated to disturb party harrno
ny. ...
That public office constitutes a high
trust to be administered solely for the
people, whose interest* must bo para
mount to those of persons or parties,
and that it should be invariably con
ducted with the same efficiency, econo
my and integrity as are expected in the
execution of private trusts.
That the state ticket should lie such
as by the impartiality of iu constitu
tion and the high character and ac
knowledged fitness of the nominees
will justly commend itself to the sup
jiort of the unites! republican party.
That we also recommend the adop
tion of the following permanent rules
for the holding of state conventions
and the conduct of the party :
First: That the delegates to state
conventions shall he chosen in the man
ner in which candidates for the gener
al assembly are nominated, except in
senatorial districts composes! of more
than one county, in which conferees
for the selection of the senatorial dele
gates shall be chosen in the manner
Second. Hereafter the state conven
tion of the republican party shall te
held on the second Wednesday of July,
except in the year of the presidential
election, when it shall be held not more
than thirty days previous to the day
fixed for the national convention and
at least sixty days notice shall tie given
of the date of the state convention.
Third. That we recommend to the
country organisations that in their
rule* they allow the largest freedom in
the general participation in the prima
ries. consistent with the preservation of
the party organization.
That it is the duty of the federal
government to adopt a policy which
will result in observing good faith tow
ard the aborigines by keeping intruders
out of the Indian territory, by enacting
laws protecting life and property on
the reservations, by prohibiting tribe
removals, by educating all the Indian
children in manual schools and by giv
ing lands iu severalty, and eventually
citizenship, to all self supporting In
dians who desire the same.
Wolf Heard From.
PniL*DtLPflu, May 12.—Mr. E. Dun
bar l/ockwood, one of the independent
leader*, received the following dispatch
from Hon. Charles 8. Wolfe to-day :
"Lawisnuao, Pa., 9:20 A. May 12,
1882.—Mr. F.. Dunbar Lock wood: Please
have announcement made in paper*
that I never sought, bargained for, nor
consented to accept any place on the
republican state ticket. I simply did
not decline a place in advance of its be
ing oth-red to me My enemies have
exnausted themselves. Some of my
friends have shown their folly. I have
not betrayed, nor contemplated the be
trayal of the cause for which I have
made some sacrifice*. I have been tried
and condemned on misrepresentations
and suspicion*. At this time we need
united couucils and harmonions action.
I shall waste no effort in vindicating
myself. God Is my witness to my words,
my acts and my motives.
Mr. Lock wood has replied to Mr.
Wolfe as follows:
"Hon. Charles 8. Wolfe, Lewiahurg,
Pa: Dispatch sent to papers. Have
longed to publicly set vou right, but
conversations having been confiden
tial, my lips have been sealed.
"For weeks paat you conferred frank
ly, and, I believe, fully with me, and I
think I have known your position
throughout. My confidence in your
purity of purpose and fidelity to the
cause of the neopie is unimpaired, and
your dispatcu only makes public assur
ance* to me for ten days past, and I firm
ly believe that you 'never sought, bar
gained for, nor contented to accept any
place on the republican state ticket,'
"E. Dun HAS Lara WOOD."
This explanation, however, does not
satisfv those independents who think
that be ought not to have permitted
Cameron to put him in a false position
and who believe he withheld his name
from the call for the independent state
convention to assemble on the 24th Is*
sunt because he had some expectation
of ft nomination from th stalwarts.
He may, however, be forgiven if he
does work* meet for repentance.
One of Mr. Wolle'a clo*e*t friends is
Hon. O. Mapes, of Venango county.
That gentleman said to-day : "1 am
Mr. Wolfe's friend and have been inti
mately associated with him from the
beginning of this movement. I advis
ed him to accept no place on the ticket
whatever should be offered to him. I
have no idea that Cameron ever intend
ed to give him anything. It wax the
easiest thing in the world for him to
offer Wolfe a place and then pass the
word around to (be boys to kick. The
independents today are stronger than
ever. A number of important acces
sions lo the ranks have been made very
recently. Senator Stewart, of Franklin,
has come out on our side, and so has
Thomas W. Phillips, of Lawrence, and a
number of others."
Mr. Mapes to day received a dispatch
from the secretary of Senator Mitchell,
in which he says that the senator is in
for war against the Cameron ticket,
and war in earnest, and iliut "he has
burned his bridges" and must and vance.
The senator meditate* uu early visit to
this city, to give all the aid and com
fort to the independent movement that
he can.
Niilmiiht Suppressed.
ltuw Cungrtirnmn MtlUr, of the llut/cr- Mir
ecr l>Ulr\et, (Jut Lf/l.
r>tiiCr<Biotiftl Hcsrvnl, Aj'lil. ii.
Mr. Miliar—l know the fact to be
when the distinguished gentleman (Mr.
Pirtis) ran for Governor in IMI3, and
when the Democracy tried to keep the
soldiers in the field from voting for him,
twenty to one of the soldiers' votes were
cast for him there.
Mr. Ci ktin —ln 1 *63 the soldiers in
the field from Pennsylvania did not
have the right to vote and I did not gel
one vote from them. [Great laughter.)
And I will say also that when conlribu
lions had to be made to the army by
conscription, as controlling that con
scription for the State ol Pennsylvania
I never attempted to draw twin one
party more than another. | Renewed
laughter and applause) • • And
speaking of politic* in Pennsylvania dur
ing that great struggle si- should not
have made contributions to the General
Government for tbe war, as the gentle
man well knows, if we had been much
divided. Men were divided in sentiment
and had tiieir political views, hut I
allude to the great body of tbe people
of Pennsylvania. And, Mr. .Speaker, I
should be ungrateful to the confidence
and to the trust which that people have
reposed in me if 1 did not do them the
justice to say that during that trvtng
season they were filled with a spirit of
unity and alacrity in sup|>ort of the
Government which could not have been
surpassed in any other State of the
Union. (Applause. |
Mr. Kahdall —Now as to the gentle
man (Mr. M'ller) who has sought to re
fleet upon a portion of his fellow citi
zens, I want to say this, that there is not
an act of tbe legislature of Pennsyi
vania increasing the power* of the Got
ernor, providing means for the support
of the Government, adding to the Penn
sylvania forceevery man that was nec.-s
sary, tbal did not receive the unanimous
sup|rt of the members of the Lcgisla
ture of both sides politically.
I want to say more—that I differ with
the gentleman from Pennsylvania of
the Twenty sixth district when he seeks
to say that there was any want of alao
rity on the part of the Democratic
masses of Pennsylvania in responding
to the requirements of the war lor the
Union. 1 want to say a little more,
that I fear but for the Democrat* in
the army a different result might have
been reached from that which, thank
(iod, was reached.
Mr. MlU.T> —Which ermv ?
Mr. Kasdall—l mean, of course, the
Union army; the one I had the honor
to be in. Perhaps the gentleman from
the Twenty sixth district had not that
honor. So far as lam able to read our
respective autobiographies, I discover
the record doe not show either of us
su in the army. My record is left out
because of good taste ; his may bo left
out because of necessity.
I had hoped that the lime had come
when all this character of debate might
be put a stop to. I belong to a party
that, when the surrender at Appomat
tox took place, ceased to fight. We
then struggled to build up, to make the
South what nature had intended her to
be, so that she might blossom as the
rose; to sdd to the progress of the
American Union, so that the credit of
the United States and the welfare of
her people might continue to the end of
Hut I have noticed one thing most
sifinificant in these struggles on the
floor of the House of Representatives;
those warriors who now come to the
front and advocate violence and ven
gesnce and bloodshed are generally men
who in war were men of peace, and
seem now in time of peace to be fierce
warriors. (laughter and applause.)
The Frail* of Repobllrßiilsm.
Messrs- William H. Vanderbilt and
Jay Gould are posseeeorsof great wealth.
It ta Mid that Vanderbilt is the richest
man in the world. Jay Gould probably
rank* second to Vanderbilt as to site of
fortune, hut he ia a long way ahead of
him in bold, daahiog operations. Gould
ia the railroad king of America. Messrs,
Vanderbilt and Gould do not belong to
that claM of citizens known aa goody
goody men. They are rugged fellows,
without sentiment. They do not write
poetry nor make apeeche* at woman'*
right* and temperance conventions.
Their enterpri*e overleap Hlate boun
daries, their railroad* stretch from
ocean to ocean, and their wirea unite
oontinent*. Three men have managed
to accumulate money. Wo know of no
other gTeat mistake they have commit
ted, and for tbi*, some one, it aectn*,
want* to Kill them, and to aocompliah
this purpose is sending through the
mail* delicate Utile infernal machine*.
In tbi* incident, now known through
out tbe world, thoughtful people will
dboover that a fell spirit 1* abroad in
the land, bent on mkichlef; that a dead
ly vira* la in the blood of tbe nation {
that tbe Devil U massing hi* force* (or
death and desolation. Nor doe* tbi*
madness stop with seeking the death of
representative rich men, lor we are told
that the President of the United States
regarded it prudent not to attend a
public meeting for fear that his days
would he suddculy numbered. Such
incidents are well calculated to unike
men reflect. For twenty years the He
publican party lias held sway, it lias
debauched all tilings once of good re
port. Nothing lias escaped itsconlami
niiting touch. It has partisanized the
Supreme Judiciary of the republic, and
it has done this infamous work that
Kcpuhlican infamies may be shielded
in some measure Irotn the people's in
dignation. In every department of the
Government thieves, robbery, profliga
cy, corruption, rottenness. In the
Washington .lull a bowling Republican
assassin ; in the White House a bullet
made President; in the Senate such
execrable creatures as Sherman and
Kellogg ; in the courts such Star route
thieves as itrady and Horsey ; in the
Statu Department guano diplomacy,
while 11 owgate, the escaped thief,
sends orders trom his hiding place for
cash and threatens to expose other
Republican bo-ses if bis case should
ever oomo to trial. Here wf have about
the outcome of Republicanism—infer
ual machines, assassination and univer
sal debauchery. And matters are
steadily going from bail to worse, t'-i
tmnly it h about time lo retire the R< •
publican party.
A Father'* Fntate.
An interesting case has just been de
cided by the supreme court ujam an
appeal from I fits orphans' court of
Schuylkill county. This case arose in a
contest over the settlement of ihoestat.-
of Mr. Jacob f.'lauer, wliti rlied a few
years ego. Miss Sarah Jane L'lauer, rri
illegitimate child of Franklin ('inner,
deceased, claiming before the auditor
appointed bv the court below that under
lhe act of May 11. 1* >7, providing that
where the father and mother of an (.le
gitimate child or children entering into
bonds of lawful wedlock, such child or
children shall be legitimated, she had
the right to receive the distributive
share ol her allegid father, who was a
sou of Jacob I'lnucr. Her claim was
resisted by other heir* on the ground of
illegitimacy. Mie was tiorn some months
before the marriage of her parent*, in
1867, and the fact of the marriage sub
sequent to the birth was not questioned.
After tiie marriage, which was the result
of a criminal proceedings in court, there
was apparently a separation by mutual
agreement. Franklin going to his
father's farm, and Mary Ftssen, his wih ,
to ht-r aunt's, some three miles distant.
For some hix months or a year afterwaid
he visited her about six or tight flUles,
always going on a >aturday and remain
ing over night until Monday. Upon
these visits he would play with the bahv
and talk lo Ins wife about their going lo
housekeeping together. Hut after mat
lime Ills Visits ceased and he saw her no
more during his life. In l><7'Jthey were
divorced and Mary married a Mr. Horn
me I. The other claimants contended
before the auditor ihal marriage and co
habitation under the act of 18.'t7 means
a continued dwelling together as man
and wife, and nol men Jy an occasional
sojourn together. The auditor, however,
awarded to Miss ( iaui-r her father's
share of Jacoh Clauer't estate, arid in
tins was sustained by the court below.
The case trns then assigned for error and
the supreme court sustains the court
below and holds that there had been
sufficient cohabitation lo legitimate the
child under theact of 1857, that a liberal
construction should be given to that act,
and that the recognition by t.'lauer of
the child being his was an important
circumstance. They accordingly afliim
the decree of the court below.
queer C*M> of marriage took place in
this county, where one of the contract,
ing parties belonged in Relfast. The
wife subsequently tweamea pauper, and
the authorities ascertained that the
marriage, which took place in Frank
tort, was a bogus one, and claimed that
they were not holdcn for the support of
the woman. The man who acted as
Justice said the ceremony was per
formed as a joke, that the contracting
parties had no certificate, and that his
commission as Justice of the I'eace had
expired. The following it the ceremony
used at the wedding :
"iWnMth Utiihwf In
I thia umn wt I m*i<l U*g+\h+r.
I*t nun# hut lllm wto Ih* Uiuntto.
rl tbU man ant I fuun<lcf"
Kg-Governor Crosby was consulted
and pronounce<l the marriage legal, and
the keeper of the poor at itelfast main
tained the woman until her death.
There is a heavy fine for a person to per
form a ceremony who ia not qualified.—
lifl/cutt (Mr.) Jaurruii.
Seared to Heath.
I cannot tell a lie, i did it with my
little hatchet, when 1 knocked the
covers off the immense esses of cloth
ing, boots and shoes, hats and ca|># and
gent's furnishing goods at the great
Itoston Clothing house just opened in
Reynold's block, opposite the Rrocker
hoff house, Allegheny street, Bellefonte,
Pa. The news of the opening of this
establishment is spreading like wild
fire all over the county. People from
every part and direction, from every
town and village are to lie seen daily at
that house supplying themselves with
clothing, etc., everything in the line of
men's and boy's ware, and at price*
low enough to cause the world to weep.
Don't mistake the place, in Reynold's
block, Allegheny street Rellefonte,
Pa. no 19-21
"Read (fen. Reaver's ringing speech t"
exclaims an enthusiastic contemporary.
The complaint is that there is altogeth
er too muck "ring"* in it Philadelphia
LoNariLixiw had such a kind riature
that he oouid never turn away even an
autograph gatherer.
Paaoa* had a remarkably good effect
on my daughter's Paralysis. W. K.
UrMcaw, Newickiy.
Mr daughter's defective vision was
much improved by Pui-aa. Jams
CUM. Rakers town, Fa,
Tiirrv is hardly an adult person liv
ing but is sometimes troubled with kid
: ney difficulty whidh is the moat prolific
and dangerous cause of all disease.
There is no sort of need to have any
I form of kidney or urinary troule if Hop
Hitters are taken occasionally.
Lvdia K. Pinkiiau's Vegetable Com
pound has rapidly made it* way to
favor among druggists, who have oh
served its effects on the health of their
1 customers. Send to Lvdia K. Pink barn,
233 Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass., for
Sew Advert! aetnetitn.
Subpoena in Divorce.
(fit H. Wl4VEft, | 111 the (Vrtirt CxMtUtOU I'l*a of
v * r Owtr* y, No. IjA, Ainl
I Bt * Wittw j Ttriii,
r |HIK undersigned, a Commissioner
1 sppotnlMj l,y th* Uirtii, D, tk teati tiftiy In the
itlue 'an, •ill sltf,.J fij |) tt . <]title* i,f |||a anjK-int
tnctil t hi* offir*. lii HfiUfutiU, on I lltl'AY. thr 150,
•I*> fJI .N'E, A I# at 1< o'clock, A M . *Uu
all is*rti#n inajr !!••,.I
1 .'O A. A. I A 1.Y., < iMMtffli ■
Mercantile Appraisement.
TIIK venders of foreign and domejt
■ li- rn*r.limit,*.-, dl.ttllsi. m.-l liim.-i, Lr.-k-M,
A' , In i - tilr*- oufity, will i*k- iiolli • tlial tb*-> sr.
S|<|>rata..; slitl ' lawl I . tha a| prsl< I -.f
tn-r-attllla a/i'l otliar lliaiiaa tas t i It,, y.-a t IS>2, a.
rotiu**, ui wit
*•. sll.issaa class. '.
M Af Musssr Mrrtlisxit Li flo 75
I'tilll |sw AII , Manhali. 13 In 75
Kis.ll.-r * Itutik e. tls-chaiit Li 10 75
T- Ywßk... Druv-*Mt........ 1, 7 75
ValsattasAOs Ai-r-Oai.t. s so 7
-- a ,ii w a Isa Ofaosss. 12 is 25
11 e Waaler T"l*"-.-filat II 7 7".
i I; i.rahaiu A Hod IVsits au.) KM'** 14 7 75
I I' ll!*ir J.'W.1,1 14 7 75
I *-II A Miosis .. IVsita ami Sbtaw |.t 10 75
J. Harris A C-._ llar.lwsr* In Jf i 75
J's.fcb tli.s 4C i Mm. hauls In 'ji> 75
r 4 A l.al' M*-f. hst.t# In 21 75
I- W Kali.li • i irUoi ■ 14 7 75
| II rils -rc-M A Co. Msr.haol tsilun 14 7 75
14i. .l-lwn.itI, ins M.rihsi.is |o 'JO 75
\.J IV .r a Co. litis - rs 14 7 75
•Iff. I, I ..lar I..ulivwr 14 7 75
| i I II ft.-r iCo M- r hauls I , I". 75
) VAli.sr.M farlausaCo llarOwari In SKI 75
1 Urn;*' llnw A|ii.|.at.ts lo 'Jb 75
M A Kitk I'russtst 14 7 7.5
I*. I'alsttt msdirlSs 4 ''ls
J I' uti A Sue IV- Is so.l ah.a- 14 77 5
j < Smith i - olisi: or. 14 775
l 1.--SS-. t.L'inia- Msschsat ll U 7
j Frsl Ibwawt toallllar s .. 7 5
I/-IIIS lias. Ittswsr S 75
: II .aaf'l I. Haross Awl. ossl ]| 77
I |-i ..i1|..,l A .Jo l.irnllur. II 7 75
Alsiat..l.i A r-i r<sl.siw4a,( > l l 4i. II I* 75
lirkl.r aQs Omm ii 15 75
I' 1 K...l.liiis T ImmM 14 7 7'.
Is I'. lulls .*• 75
I < 11. had J.wsisr II 7 75
W K. hurt lifts] A i.rurat 14 7 75
II T Twltcnlts Si-'iss. ft. 14 77
J. Esllan ft is.ia ls..r,i<ii I , to 7'
Is l-sisoi piMliiin,. ■ tt> 75
J f Mills' ft f. i • ks ft. II 7 7;
I J < ris 7 .l.s 111 II 7 75
lawrsi.rs I. Hi'wo iifui. nil oa! ]. In 7ft
It 'Wi .W hits ft IVi I wl •> S5 7 •
llarry T-ats ft Co li 'to 14 7 7'
<i At |i wriing. IhlJlaiAs 7 5 75
J II A.,,,,. . of*. 1 is. 14 7 75
J Li Harris (surr.il 14 7 75
It. I'slsol mwllclrw 4 5 75
111 M AA'aftOs, Msirhaot II 15 7
ssmnst Iswto i 1--1 lila.* I t I" 75
J 1... M.--S. i,ess. 14 7 7'
II K 11-. ft* HafSaa's W J5 75
It i. ft i . Msr.hanl' U I !ft'
A| L -os.iwrg i'L • r..t.a* 14 7 7/
I' I' l.lssfe tTwarsl IV I" 75
Is Lsl -I. t iisluis* ; .'XI 75
r. a.- Msi.tsclorftl ls*|. | m.ihlas. 13 lo 75
II W I'kloa.o sr>.|... arsnl 1 I" 75
II V M hail.li II 771
liasnsy ft ftiksos Masii st -rs 14 77
A J Itsr-wi. Vwroilwrs 14 7 75
I MrfcM Osmt 14 7 75
J Lit Brarhhlll Knfoilurs 1 . 10 7
1... r 111 a. k (ir, 7 ao<l 1 tftars 14 7 75
1 Lrs*l. 8- .lit, 7 Aw. aoA < ixa'4 14 7 75
sios-sr Msu.ilaift Oo o.ini machissa 13 10 75
5 'tA.-si ft tarstii .. li..[.lsti;. 1,1. fts 14 7 7*,
1' 1. A! Millsn T 15... stiA'isara 14 7 75
ts, |Vs.| tahls Vi 75
R/ik ft is.lari I' . l uhls 10 75
I Cms ft Tsllt 1'.5.l lal )• 4.. 7'.
I I II S|alfA-t Hs. r U.tilsr 14 7 7ft
J I Tl.' topai nft O Mstrhanta 17 X'-
J 11. Msll-ro M'-r.haol II I .5
Is Mes haul 14 7 7-5
J I Ktioa Msrshan Lt 10 75
II AA II . is- Msf.haal 13 10 75
J A vu.s-lst M.r. hal.l 1. 10 75
A K "rwliam f-.s 1 ui-l. an 75
HO A l.s 111* Ri*.
I II At. is Msehanl 14 7 75
J T M.warA. 10-axinsi 14 7 75
II II Jvk M'"hanl 14 7 75
J S. im K *. Msnhsoi 14 7 75
AVllliam Wolf Mssshar.l 12 13 2'
} 11 l>siotossr llsr.lwars 14 7 75
'7s*an tins"! Msrrhaol. 12 13 25
J H Mnrrai tiruftflil 14 7 75
I. Giinsnksiasr ft Oa-MtrriiijU 13 1" 75
S Mt-otif Msrihaol 14 7 75
M. Sirohm
II AlraoL. . M"S<har.t 1.1 10 7.5
A firsnfseT Marrhaol M 11 7 75
St.'tsr ft C.. . . I.r*lo arcl rial 11 IS 75
Osj.hart ft Moaass llmio and msl II 15 75
li W M.,st liiatllla. S 25 75
L B. M-lotyrs Hit. haul Ift 7 75
J. F. F'.wlsr Mssshanl .. H 7 7ft
t.il.aa ft Rro B-rrharit . ....... Ift lo 75
M. I. Shsti, k M arc haul 14 7 75
K. Car,ft , MarftiM 14 7 75
J B Aoi-a M-rshat U 7 7ft
11 Isloth Merchant 10 1> 7*
William JUL! Msrrhaol Ift 7 75
J.An M M-rrhanl Ift 7 75
B WsharftlV, 11.-s.hant 12 13 2.
II A. W-sirw Drtixflst .... Ift 775
Anson SrhriKk Harnw-ars Ift 7 71
H Ls P.-l tal-ls 7 5
I. M 11. oast ft Co Mstrhanta I 7 75
llfill KRSIIDRO.
II Rmarn Msrrhant l3 lo 75
S. H. Ucsodbart Msrrhant 14 7 75
if LIAR.
J.C. Htstrsr Merchant....... Ift 7 75
D Irvln Merchant Ift 7 75
Phenols Plan t Mills Msrrhan! Ift 7 75
J. Varaons flrtssr Ift 7 75
W Tb'Snptmi. Jr. ft On Mscchants 13 10 75
J. I Waaaon Marrhanl.. ......... Ift 7 75
D. F Taylor, t*"H l * Ift 7 75
J B. Ilartawick Onusr 14 7 7ft
H. llsMfttftna .... Nsrrhanta .......... 13 10 7ft
Rhmuta ft Smith Mstrhanta IS |0 7
PhlUelftaftm Hni||M. Ift 7 7ft
A Orksr... Msrrhant 13 10 7ft
J, R. Shaflsr Mm bant 14 7 75
J l Thrsneaon Msrc-hanl Ift 7 75
. T. WlllhMM Mmbarrt 14 7 75
John IIIMsr ..Msrrhant 14 77
FryherpH 4 0n... Mstrhanta Ift 775
W 8 Mill* ft Ron Mstrhanta 11 10 75
A P IMlnrs ft Co. Ilm M'trhanla I* 10 75
McCoy A Unn Mstrhanta II 15 75
William Lnea* Msrrhant Ift 7 7*
A T Ikiye Orocsr Ift 7 T*
Ml* F I*CM ft Ron. flnssi 14 7 7ft
C H mas A Itrn PnMi 14 7 7ft
RH. Oarr fkml ami lamfaat _ U 10 7ft
II It Tnaßnaoa . n . ..Mssrluial 11 lo 7ft
J. W Rftam Masrhaat 14 7 75
i W Rncmks Msrchanl II 10 7*
i. MiilnrM Msashant 11 lo *5
R 0 Caaapftsftl ft Rnn-M rrfttaal* Ift T7l
J I> Foots, satafts Marrhant Ift 7 71
t. Rtwsr bttth Drnoftst Ift T7f
Mnaasr ft RmtUt ..Harrlsars U M 75
J. A. Psnayl HllMnfta *1 75
Do Pool la Ms. 1000
Mrs. M. H. Bnhnas Msrrhaal ..... II I* 7&
i. B Klahor ... ...Mavchaat..... It 11
tl Rsksnrtrth,salats Msrchsnl , (ft T7l
i. F. Mann Masrhaat U 10 75
ft, kftpMHSSH'SS... DtSlllltft Ms ■. ft 11 If
****• WHIW U%. CLAM. Atfr
tftroua*. fyditnan ACo M-r ltaou ]0 76
fy, WolfACo. Aff litM* *, AO 76
John NuttaM ACV Mmhant* 1/ |;; 7',
0. I.yon 6Co Moduuito,.. 7 4<t 76
FI- k 6 Mlfl* r Mar* Labi* j j JO 7 ,
C. Moriaoii 6 NII. M-i Um, * j,,
If**al**r 6 flnftSiirl'rti M-i •hum* u ;y, 7 f t
K A Martian (irw*r II 7 7/,
It A OflMf j| 77.
{■ It H
A. M 'irn II 77,
II # Htrwart—..........Cr**r. II 77%
J Suhk-jf B'i"!* •b'l *b"i II 7 76
J S fhlxjofiovrf.... Ii"/U and itiMa. . 14 7 7;,
W, If a worth 4'"(wthm-r H 7 7,?,
T.J M**ra. Cobfar (lobar 14 77,
Mr* K IVr.#' Milling U 77,
A. IkatU A H"t............ J*w*l<r. )l 7
A H NiU1........,, II 7 76
M' |i. A. N •jj(te......... J ••wlt'r )| 7 76
C.O. Illfliftrar dotbinr II ]6 76
!>•. lb I M**d. Co l'at*it lb* ... 14 7 7'.
1. JAK Mw| tbar....... lb*,k and ut ri M 776
K(1 MatUru. .. jfSo k* Mi*! tlm. ry . 14 776
K V Mull ..... M ....lroiuri!. - ]| 776
*• M M K lunar.. lirbnfift 14 77.
M A FlrgaL.lfaf <iwar* |,j |.. 7 ,
Alfred Joiiua IfaMwar* l. JJ J, 76
J dm M llaU A Cu If*#<las*r* jo 7-,
•' . r • < ' 14 7 7%
How* Mannf** uCo M-lr.ff ma, hint*. I.i 10 ; ,
11. O. Ho Am Milliard* , 7',
I . Tobocco ]| 776
J IMghul Fornltur* 14 7 76
• MuJl * Co. furnitaM 14 77 .
, 0,1 0,4 r '* J <AI. * KOIcmU- 1 l 7%
I. Muil' IUT* M 7 76
MM. B. Ilaji A Boh Foul ul 40 76
l is K ui.cyjr.
Mart haul 14 7 75
M * <;,w Mar*hanU M Jo 76
, . ,< ?r r Marhai.t 14 775
WW MA 7 I I I< A .
Tf'L* T 7'7" ...... li 10 7'.
P P Mil#* A f-o Mart haul* j < j (l 7 #
A W. IINH Mm bant | ; Jo 7%
Th ,ui|*,r, A Smith M'tthki.u w )| 775
P Frank A 800 Mr<UhU H 7**
J. li Jlrutngard. Mafbant Jt j 0
M<**> 4 Mammal M-rrhai.t j} 10 76
A C. V.*iug.. Marrhabt.. J J LO 76
J. C.Ookacti Mmhabt 14 7 * r ,
J. C hami/lr A Co.~.....Mmbant* ]. 10 76
CartJn 4 0o.„ ... Mm haM* jj 16 76
SAN Hl* hit*,*
M* K Mi11ar.........Mmbai.t 11 J5 75
W. J.JKIMI MT' Haiti }tj , 76
A. M M-Oalu A l 4 l 4 77-,
C I: K ak 4 W 7%
W fjru*r AOo M-f Itaot* | >•. 7 ,
'v#mm raill, C A C . . Mrrr hanu U .
HiiliaiM .... 'if 14 7 76
M'klMj MIL La.
I J M'-fi, 1 kt,d rraJb. 12 13 1%
< H Pi4g*\mfrt ACo
Hhitm'r ACo M'rhu at'l f nut* 12 1*
J 1). Ix if. . ttrMJti aiil r<m| 15 1
(l~>rg* U n-r
H J f' <ira> Mn'hat,(! 1| l". 76
JII CnlAo (ii<*rr, ]4 ; 7
t* M "aaiif liant ... It 10 76
VJ A T K Cmit II l 76
HV. I.•-alt.' r• 4N i, A* 1r Lal.l# J'/ j ••,
JI. S> U.for-M lllr t 14 7 7*,
CftH/tt Cu. AM ft, lim MfrrhaM* )4 77,
M A JktK
P. r. mmrn .... WiirrlMH 14 7 7-.
II 1 A> u M' • 14 : H
w..|f A rrr.au.. j , jo 77,
N W. Kb) A Co. InaliikM I . ►
Jf* Kmrri'k. . W-fh*r.t „ 14 7 7.6
7. lO*.
r> M'trtiaut . 14 776
P f Ikmua. Mm hal t 14 7 76
Tai* ftotK*. all b" ir# lb thr tlmt
MiraiM-M.M.i that an #u-al Mill - b Id lb t)* i,.
mlaai bf-r. Ih, +. Ib Krli.f bU. .41 Tt KHJAY. Juu*
* 1 I-:a r. ||.* )*.*;? f 10 * and 4 r H.i>r
at.'l j .11 can all M.d if ). • itiuk |.ri.r
A U kIiAMKK A|j raitM-r
AmaoA mi Ti\m\ 1 *"irf
**' r*l <tict CUM AS T
tmnk \. Ixlitnab . BrCH.4iU ... ... ft'
C.I. M'Millm I>. . .. •, 75
Iar i 1 <armarj... M |.. v, -
H THlmt !" ... 6 io
J'.hn TTtilipainsrfL 7,
I liar, a 1%. •, f- ,
C A Fawlkftrr.. !>.
Jan.M M I'muti i, 1". f
- 7.*,
llaac.. lM**aabt Cft|. *. .Vi 76
J"♦ klwkMr IMM . C<A4irb. A I 7*
J .t<o I. I ML, Uno* Ch . _ *. *a 76
II f# hhaft.r. ....... Aarubkt utg, 74
MHI#-r. Fpni.fi Milla„. 6 60 76
iim.fr* B Kaah. I .. 6 . f a 76
A. A K fhltMf Mil*at<urc % <io 76
lUbrj lb M. . .. .... Nittftft)... 7*.
JftMMt lj Fib# <rvi Mtlla... 6 Ml 76
K A k-4aft. Bmm MKM
IadJ I'ftMllall. 6 V 7'
I II knbl— MiMa. 6 V- 76
J 11. Cr btM llall, A 6" 76
J I . HI anf hard. ...... A f* 76
Ib'Wai Tajriof. ...- I'blliiatiiri,.. 5 RK 7%
FMW cffl ft *T.
Frml . . B*lM'<bU.. A f.%. 7*,
Juhb |in. .......... A 76
Inrf iMianfto, gbua A. 76
Frmi R'dliov.... . , w ... A 76
C R Prlr, I*li 1 Ujiat nrr. 6 '/<. 76
K Brr-ati Madia.-fit tiff, 6 76
I Ik mI r thai tl# ata'Va Im4 f tar arm m>.l
•abama ib (Vbtr* ra-unt) if nnrmrt.
IjMw A <• KRAMKR. AM fftimr,
Ilurchfielrt'* Xetc Grocery.
Groceries! Groceries!
new Store in the Centre Coun
-1 ly Bank balldlo*. , IMl.frnO. IV,
Tb (inb on ■!> lb* l*M lb* UltM tlorb,
*wl *nM *t rnm to rail all cwiUmm.
Monday, May 1,
T*e fmtrbnmfff of mil drtirmf fmir trrmt.
mini u moHet&d.
•rlw iMMtw enlt aaA |a will b* naiDM
Ibat a r.ralmlua bra bra* iGuUA la pHrn at all
i*<otaaA Cab