Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, May 25, 1882, Image 4

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    Eht €rntw genwftat.
Til* Largest, Cheapest and Bast Paper
lished every Thursday ruorulug.xt B*Ueh>nte, Centre
county, Pn.
T Kit MS—Cuhln SIITSBC® **
If not paid In * uu
A LI VB I*A I*Kll—devoted to the Intereets of the
whole people. . ... .
Payments made within three months will l>e con*
•tderod In advance.
No paper will he discontinued until arrearages are
paid, except at option of publishers. . .
Papers going out of the county must be paid for In
•dvance. , . .. ...
Any person procuring us tencash subscribers will
be seat a copy free of charge.
Our extensive circulation makes this paper an un
usually reliable and prulUable medium for
We have the most amide facilities for JOB WORK
and are prepared to print all kinds of llooks, Tr ts,
• Programmes, Posters, Commercial printing, Ac., in the
tl® n.l *t tl>® lo*r®( |®lbl® rt®.
All a.l**rU<'HiouW for a l®* term than thre® month*
SO i-cuU pr lliw for th Oral three liiwrtloh®, kii.l ft
cente a fine for each wMitional luaertloti. f |M-< lal
notices om-haIf more.
B*litorial notices 15 cents line.
Local Notk ss. in local columns, 10 rents per line.
A literal discount Is made to persons advertising by
the quarter, half year, or year, as follows:
a at
IPACS occrniD.
One inch (or lines this type)
Two inches ~ l"l b
Three Inches J" *';
Quarter column (or 5 liichM) 1-
Half column (or |tin*hea) r" .V , '
Qnsoolumu(OP ißOluchssl ! " 1
foreign advertisements must be paid for lafor# in
■ertioa, except n yearly ooutfucts,when half-yearly
pavments in advance will be required.
POLITICALNOTICM, 15 cents perllneeach Insertion'
Nothing inserted f r leas than 5 r*nt
Brstntee Nortcss.ln the editorial columns, 16 cents
per line, each Insertion.
Those Democratic Blunders.
Our ludepcmlcut contemporaries are
in the habit of ascribing all tho de
feats of the Democratic party whether
tho result of frauds upon the ballot,
or the combination of wealth and the
purchase of States, to Democratic
blunders. The Harrisburg Patriot hits
off this class of oracles as follows:
"The oracular journals whose forecast
of future events is always prudently
qualified with au "if" or a "but" vouch
safe us the prediction that the Demo
crats of Pennsylvania will probably
score a victory this year 'if they do net
commit their usual blunders.' Nothing
succeeds like success and because the
Democrats have not succeeded, the
oracular journals flippantly speak of
past Democratic campaigns, as blund
ers.' liet us see about this. In 1869
the Democrats of Pennsylvania elected
Judge Packer (iovernor, but he was
'counted out'in Philadelphia. This fact
has been admitted by some of the orac
ular journals. In 187J the Democracy
of the Union took the advice of certain
oracular journalists and nominated
Horace Greeley for President. That
was a 'blunder' of the oracular journal
ists rather than a mistake of the De
mocracy. In 1876 the Democrats elect
ed Samuel J. Tilden to the presidency,
but he was swindled out of the cilice by
the Louiaiana and Florida returning
boards. Probably that was another
Democratic 'blunder.' The Democrats
should have sent some of the oracular
journalists to New Orleans to prevent
Kellogg, Wells and Anderson from ma
nipulating the returns. In 1878 Hoyt
was elected Governor over Dill by the
expenditure of a quarter of a million of
dollars with a deficit of forty thousand
dollars in the treasury of the Republi
can State committee. Of course the
Democrats 'blundered' again in failing
to raise a corruption fund sufficient to
control the political market. In 1880
Garfield defeated Hancock through the
purchase of Indiana by Dorsey, Brady
A Co. This capped the climax of Dem
ocratic 'blunders.' If only the Democ
racy had poured enough money into
Indiana to have check-mated the cor
ruptions of the Star route politicians,
all would have been well. Hut in spite
of the sneers of the oracular journals
the Democrats are inclined tocongratu
late themselves on the fact that they
did not undertake to compete with th'
Republicans in their peculiar method
of carrying elections. They are con
tent to be regarded as blunderers who
cannot learn the Republican art of pol
luting the suffrage with bribery and
A Shameful History
The public has long been aware of the
inefficiency of the American navy, and
morally certain that much dishonesty
has attached to the Navy Department,
but few will be prepared to learn the
extent of the organised system of fraud
and barefaced robbery as disclosed by
the information famished in answer to
Mr. Hewitt's resolution calling for exact
details of the condition of the service.
The names of sixty-eight steamers are
reported, and the Department officially
declares that to "make them efficient
to engage in battle with an enemy of
the same general classification" would
require $22,514,141. Eighteen of these
steamers could not be repaired under a
year ; some of them would need two
years for overhauling, and fifteen are re
ported not worth repairing. The dilap
idated condition in which our war ves
sets are shown is deplorable enough, but
when it is known that this disgraceful
condition of the navy is owing to the
fact that the appropriations have been
misapplied, and that this system of plun
der was carried on under the adminiatra
tion of a Secretary who is now chairman
of the Congressional committee which
controls all further advances of money
for the department, the people have a
right to be indignant. During the eight
years Mr. Robeson was .Secretary of the
navy, according to a report of the com
mittee of the House, begot rid of $140,-
000,000. A single instance shows how
the money was spent. The hull of the
Tennessee appears to have cost origin
ally, in rouna figures, $764,000, in the
time of war prices. The aggregate cost
of repairs on the bull sinoe she was built
to October 18, 1881, Is reported at $814,-
tiOO, of wbieh Secretary Robeson spent
in eight years $683,000. The aggregate
eost of repairs on her engines and boil
ers in the same period was $5764)00, of
which Mr. Robeson managed to spend
in his eight years $450,000. She ooet, 1
hull and machinery, originally $1,790,
000. She has expended on her in re*
pairs on hull anil machinery $1,390,000.
This during lilteen years, and of this
Mr. Kobeaon spent in his eight years
$1,030,000, leaving only $360,000 for re
pairs on hull and machinery during the
whole remaining period ; yet the Ten
nessee has been in active service almost
the whole time since Mr. Robeson left
the Navy Department, and should have
needed proportionately costly repairs
year by year.
Many of the shins have been repaired
at a cost of one-half and two thirds their
original outlay, and are now utterly
worthless except for scrap iron. Yet it
will be remembered that, while under
Robeson as Secretary of war the Depart
ment was a mere nest for plunderers,
the Republican party stood by him and
voted him extra millions to squander
upon the specious pretext of apprehend
ed war with Spain, and subsequently
placed him in the position he occupies
to-day where his influence is paramount
in deciding upon nuvy estimates and ex
penditure.—l'hila. Record.
A Democratic CSUCUN.
WASHINGTON, MAV 17. —Immediately
after the adjournment of the house to
day, a caucus of Democratic members
was held for tho purpose of deciding
upon a course of procedure in the con
tested election case of Mackey vs. < ('Con
ner, from tbe Second District of South
Carolina. Speeches were made by
Messrs. Randall, Carlisle, Keniui, Con
verse, Hammond, Culberson, House,
Holman, and others.
Tho speakers condemned the course
of the majority in declining to inves
tigate the allegation that the evidence
in the case bad been altered by the con
testant, and duiing the debate it was
asserted that Mr. Mackey bad had the
evidence in bis possession for about 11
months j that he does not deny having
bad it copied, and admits that altera
tions were made in the phraseology.
After a session of nearly three hours,
the following resolution, ottered by
Representative Kenna (W. Y,j, was
unanimously adopted.
"Resolved, That tho purpose indicated
by the Republican majority in the house
of Representatives to force a decision of
the contested election case of Mackey
against O'Connor, uj>on evidence which
was materially altered bv said Mackev
without notice to said O'Connor or to
Dibble, the present occupant of the scat,
or their knowledge, which evidence has
been recently proved by sworn testi
mony in a Federal court to have been
forged, and the denial by said Repub
lican msjority, through its party vote in
committee, of an opportunity to Dibble,
the present contestee, to have the evi
dence so altered by said Mackey, re
taken in a manner and subject to the
safeguards prescribed by law for the a*
certainment of truth, is a tl (grant at
tempt to deny justice in said case de
manding. as it shall receive, our con
Reyond the adoption of this no for
mal action was taken. The unanimous
sentiment of members, however, is very
strong in favor of resisting any attempt
to seat Mr. Mackey.
The IJIIUI Grant* >ot to Be Forfeited.
WASH I MOTOR, May 17.—1t i reportod
on apparently good authority that the
House Judiciary Committee have agreed
to report against the enforcement of
the forfeiture of the lapsed land grants
of the various Pacific rialroads, meaning
the Northern Pacific, Atlantic and Pa
cific, and Texas Pacific. .Hpocial care
has been taken that the proceedings in
committee shall he kept secret, and lit
tie can be learned of the consideration*
that led to this dicision further than
that as it was represented that con
struction had been undertaken and was
progressing in good faith, and that the
saving clause in the granting acts, by
which the Government was euij>ower to
recover the lands and finish the con
struction upon the failure of the com
panies to fulfill the other provisions of
the act, it was left optional with the
Government to leave the constructors
undisturbed so long a* they might seem
to be acting in good faith. Should these
reasons turn out to be the controlling
ones, inquiries may be expected on the
fioor of the House which will put the
committee to the task of maintaining
the legal propositions above announced
against very searching croas examine
Claim* For Wages.
Hardee A Cook, who had A steam
SAW mill At Lock Haven, were the own
ers of s great quantity of timber on the
wild lands in Clinton county. In
August, 1880, James Colbert contracted
with the firm to go upon the lands, cut
off the timber, haul it to the river and
float it down the stream by means of an
artificial dam to the Iock Haven mill
or to Williamsporl. Colbert hired fifty
or sixty men, went upon the lan<L built
campe for his men and stables for his
horses, and proceeded to carty out the
contract. The work was commenced in
August and concluded in April of the
following year. The men remained un
paid dunng all this time. In February,
before the close of the work, Hardee A
Cook, who had advanced Colbert large
sums of money, took from him a judg
ment note of S3,(XX). Shortly after the
sheriff levied on all of Colbert's camps,
baggage, horses, goods, etc., and realis
ed Irom their sale $1,854. The work
men gave notice to the sheriff on the
day before the sale of their claim for
wages. When the money was turned
into court and ready for distribution, it
wan decided that the claim of Hardee A
Cook was in advance and preferable to
that of the workmen ; the latter appeal
ed to the supreme court, and in a de
cision filed yesterday that tribunal says:
That the notioea given by the men to
the sheriff were clearly insufficient.
They contain no evidenoa of the kind
of business had with Colbert, nor the
kind of labor or services rendered,so as
to give information to the sheriff or
other creditors. The deoision of the
lower court in refusing the claim of the
men was therefore affirmed.
Samuel Washer, of Harrisburg, was
cut in two by a freight train at Steclton
on Thursday.
lvlijah Kent, of Salem, Vonnngocoun,
ty, fell upon a buzz saw on Wednesday
and was killed.
Sixteen now puddling furnaces were
lighted up at Painter's mills, Pittsburg,
Pa., a few days since.
A gossamer cloth manufactory that
will give employment to 200 hands is
being built at Huylestown.
Subscriptions are being taken at St.
flair, 'Schuylkill county, for a woollen
mill to be located at that place.
.1. Howard Leeds, a prominent pro
hibitionist, died at West Grove, Chester
county, on Monday of heart disease.
Coal miners are leaving many por
tions of the anthracite region, as they
find that half-time work in tho mines
will not give them a living.
Tho Pennsylvania authorities have
handed over Pritchard, the Ohio forger,
to officers from the latter State. They
left Altoona with him on Wednesday.
Director* of the MeKoan county Ag
ricultural Society offer a handsome re
ward to any couple who will he married
publicly on their grouuds during the
county fair.
The Clarion Jtcmocrat proposes Hon.
William L. Corhett. of that county, as
a Democratic candidate tor Justice of
the Supreme Court. Mr. Corhett was a
member of the Constitutional Conven.
The Houtz lsle O' -envrsays that gross
ly exaggerated accounts of small pox
have been sent out from that plsoe. It
claims that there have been but six
genuine cases there and only four
Senator Cameron says he is better
satisfied than he has been for some tune.
He thinks he won at Harrisburg. and
that he will win next fall. He believes
the Independent movement will gradu
ally die out.
A number of Philadelphia ladies have
organized a branch of the Indian Trea
ty-Keeping and Protective Association.
Mrs. J>r. Harper wa* elected President;
Mrs. J. R. Jones, Secretary, and Mrs.
Charles H. Panes, Treasurer.
Over 1(10 destitute immigrants were
quartered in the West Philadelphia de
pot of the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany last week. Many of them were
evicted Irish tenants from Galway, and
the I,ocal Land League cared for them
while in ibis city.
The widow of James tjuigley, an Krie
man, who was drowned recently, filed
her account as administratrix a few
days since, when she was confronted by
a Mrs. ljuigley, of Rath, N. Y., who
claims all the estate. Her claim is said
to tie well founded, as ljuigley deserted
her twenty years ago.
The grand jury of Krie county, in a
recent report, aked that a number of
aged married pauper* in the almshouse
he allowed, man and wife, to live to
gether in a room esjiecially set apart for
them, arguing that it is inhuman to
keep such unfortunates apart. The
court ordered that the recommendation
to be carried into effect.
A new regulation will go into effect on
July Ist in the Philadelphia postoffire,
as well as in the other post-office* in the
United Slates, which directs that letters
placed in the office upon which the full
jiostage is not prepaid, shall l>e retained,
and the parties to whom they are di
rected be notified by official postal card
that upon the payment of tho balance
of postage tbe letter will be forwarded.
Hitherto such letters have been sent to
tho dead letter office.
The Danville InUlh imcrr has the fol
lowing : "Mr. James MoMahan. former
ly ol this place, now of Mount Pleasant
township, Columbia county, has a cow
which, three weeks since, gave birth to
three heifer calves, all of which are now
thriving and healthy. This is a remarka
ble freak of nature. Occasionally a cow
will give birth to twin calves, hut we
have yet to learn where another than
this one has yielded a trio and all have
lived and thrived. Mr. McMaban in
tends to raiso the triplet of young
mm • m
Why Tilden I,o*t Hie President.
Thomas Kinsella, editor of the Brook
lyn Kagle. in an interview lately express
ed himself a follows :
In my judgment, Tilden waa confron
ted by an opposition, after his election
to tho I'reaidency, which could not have
been concentrated against any other
Democrat in the I'nited State*. If Til
den had been allowed to take hi* seat
in Washington there wan work for him
there to do which he could have done
better than any other man living. He
would have examined the booka, the
records ind the vouchers. He would
have let the light of day in on eight
years of prodigality and fraud. Tilden
was resisted in his efforts to obtain the
Presidency with the energy of deepera
tion and despair, by men who were
fighting against him and the ruin of
their public reputation, at the same
time, by men who were not only fight
ing for power on the one hand, but to
keep out of the penitentiary on the
other. If a good, easy man like Hen
dricks had been elected President, or a
warmhearted, generous man like
Church, be would never have been de
frauded of the place.
Lunatic* at Large t
A atrong argument la made by an ex
change for the incarceration of lunatica,
people who are out of their head*. Hut
the real difficulty ia to tell where to
commence, and where to leare off,
many people areininaaneaaylume, who
are not half ao inaane aa many wb? are
outaide. People who are perfectly aane,
and oonduot themee(*ea like aane peo
pie are all calling at the GREAT BUS
TON CLOTH INU HOUSE, theebeapeat
place on earth to buy Clothing Boota,
Hhoee, ate., juat opened in Reynold'*
Block oppoalte Brockerhoff Houae Alle
gheny atreet Bellefonte, Pa. But par
aona paying out their money for cloth
ing, boota, ahoea etc., and not calling at
the Boaton Clothing Houae, Bellefonte,
are out of their heaida, and they ought
to be taken care of at onoe, by which
many lire* may be eared. 21-2t
Grant's First Display of ('ominllce.
Ntw Turk L*ttor U Pt, loula (llotw'DotMriit
At the marriage of John Ru**cl
Young to Mini Coleman at Hartford
recently, General Grant wan a guest,
ami when the ceremony was over the
company waited for the General to take
precedence in extending congratula
lions. The General went forward, lead
ing bin pretty little grand daughter,
Fred Grant's child, by the hand, and
after shaking hands with the bride said
to his grandchild : "Won't you kiss the
lady?'* The bride caught the child in
her arms, kissed it, and then looking
up, blushtngly, said : "1 would like to
kiss the grandfather, too, if 1 dared."
The veteran warrior, who had faced a
blazing battery, seemed all at once to
becomo a trembling coward. He Hush
ed up, looked sheepish, hut conscious
that the bride was peeping at liirn from
behind drooping eyelids and was wait
ing for him to say or do something,
mechanically extended his hand, and
the next moment u fair face was in his
beard, imprinting a kiss upon the line
that marked his mouth. He seemed to
be in a tremor as he grasped his grand
child's hund and backed away. All
the young gallants were surprised ut the
cowardice of an old soldier before a pair
of fresh, inviting lips.
The itepuhltcau High way men.
I no hundred and fifty millions of
dollars more than are necessary to pay
the expenses of the Government are to
he taken from the taxpayers this year,
i'art of this sum will be used to de
crease the national debt, and part will
be devoted to the most reckless, ex
travagant, and unwarranted appropria
Tho Republican majority that now
control the national legislation, will not
listen to the idea of adjusting the reve
nues with any reference to tho needs of
tho Government. They have jobs on
foot, and they want the money to carry
them through ; and by peculiar fortune,
at tho time when the country pours out
ati unprecedented revenue, the leader
of the controlling party rises to tho top
in the gross figure of the most shame
less ol all plunderers; Secor Itobeson.
Not one dollar of the unnecessary sur
plus will be remitted so long as such
men as he are permitted by a debauch
ed and corrupt party to be its spokes
men and managers in Congress.
For the disgrace of upholding such
men, and for the refusal to consider the
readjustment of the revenue by delil>er
alely burying the question in the bid
den and uncontrolled procrastination of
a commission, the Republican party is
responsible. .V. F. Sun.
Tho Wrong Man.
He mt a peaceatile-looking man,
with a quiet looking horae attached to
an unattractive sleigh, with unotenta
liou* bell*. He wore a wide rimmed
hat and a shad-bellied coat, a* he drove
e-asilv down the South Kastoti hill,
journeying from Ruck* county to the
land of Northampton.
He wa* observed by a fellow of the
npeoic* rough, whom much loafing had
nude impudent, and who lifted up his
yawp with :
"Sa ay. hat! where are you going
with that man ?"
"Verily. 1 journeytrd beyor.fi the riv
er, friend,' mildly reaponded the tpiak
er. "and thither goeth my hat. al*o."
"Hold up, and lake a feller along,
can't you 1" tutlled out the man of
"Nay, friend, my business and incli
nations forbid it."
"I'll soon fix that and the fool ran
forward andjumjiod on the runner.
"Verilv, friend, if thee insist on get
ting upon my vehicle 1 will even help
thee," and the tnan of jwace reached
out a right hand as resistless a an oyst
er dredge.
It caught the youth around the
throat worse that a four year old dip
theria, jerked him into the sleigh, and
slammed him down among the straw,
where he got tramped on by a pair of
number thirteen cowhide* until he
thought he had tieen caught out in a
shower of pile driver*. Finally, he got
a kick that lifted him clear over the
side of the sleigh and ran his head into
the hank by the roadside, where he
dwindled down into a heap like a cheap
gum hoe discouraged by • street car,
and tnurmured, as he rubbed his ensan
guined nose in the snow :
"Who'n biases'd a ever thought the
castiron man d go around wit steam up
an disguised aa a blamed old (Quaker."
A lleggar Who Own* a Farm at Fort
Antonio Oidilla. a blind Italian, keep*
a small shop at No. T-t) South Seventh
street, Philadelphia, where he sells gro
eerie* and fruit. He also derive* a large
income by begging, being led stout on
his missions for alms by hia wife. He
ia also quite a capitalist, and, besides
several thousand dollar* stowed away in
savings hanks, be own* R large and pro
ductive farm near Fort Washington.
The farm ia over two hundred acre* in
site, and on it there is a well arranged
and two amply stored barn* containing
cattle and agricultural implements.
Adjoining ia the stable in which are
sheltered three or four horses belonging
to the blind beggar on Seventh street.
The farm is in charge of Oidilla'* wife's
brother, and two of the blind man's
sons aid their uncle in the management
of the place. It ia stated that when
warm weather arrives every year, Oidilla
disappears from hia haunts in the city,
and donning a clean and well fitting
suit of olothing, in the company of his
wife end children, passes the heated
season surrounded by the fragrant odors
of pure Montgomery county breeses
blown across his own field and orchard.
I n*ii Chronic Dysentery for one
year. PKKLNA cured me. JAMIS iiaax-
NIK, Pittsburg, Pa.
He port* from the different tobacco
growing counties of the State are to the
effect that the recent cold weather has
not injured the plants, and that the
acreage this year will be larger than
that of last year.
I WAS given up to die, from a disease
or my limbs. I took PMUNA and it
cured me. J. lawur, Hope, Pa.
TIIKKK is hardly an adult person liv
ing hut is sometime* troubled with kid
ney difficulty which i# the mo*t prolific
and dangerous cause of all disease.
I here is no sort of need to have any
form of kidney or urinary troule if Hop
Hitters aro taken occasionally.
Lviu A h. PINK MAM'S Vegetable Com
pound has rapidly made it* way to
favor among druggists, who have oh
served its effects on the health of their
customers. Kend to Lydia K. Pinkham,
233 Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass., for
Nt-w A dvertUn'menln.
Subpoena in Divorce.
Osoiu/t ft. IVu,u, | 111 llt Court of Couittiot. Pl*** ol
" c C*nt ouaalr. No. Ja- Ami
tiut Winn J Trriu,l*<3. 1
r PHK undersigned, a Commissioner
1 by the < uirt, Vi t*k* in ih*
' *•-, will *tl'fi'i tz. th* dntlri f Ilia af'jM.ilit
rai.m at lua of!W, In IMIwMnM, .•* Klt II'A V, th JMh
■Uy ol JINK. A l |w; <it |n A M , when
all j.artiwa ruwr alts i, 1
A. J'AI.K, C'rttittilMlofjfr.
Mercantile Appraisement.
f PIIK venders of foreign and domes
t. li- tu.-rr liii<l!*-. 4l<tllni su l l-rrwr>, 1-roki-r*,
A- .In i -till- ...nut v, ill uk. Duties I last 110, sr.
ft,'|.ri. I slot >l.-i l.j ll,r iiD<tf-rtg!,.J •,<],!. r -.1
ru-rf sftlllf at.) 0i1... t li.si.aoUi I i tl.<- joai lkft'2. ma
follu*., to a it.
>i stout**. CLiaa. m't.
M M M*SM kl'-eliaiit I t flu 7'.
Philip* A 110 M.-r. I. j. ll p.
Pla-llil A Hut k If. i 1.1 1 . 10 Tl
T. Voarl-k DrusgDt..... 14 7 7.7
11E1.1.r. FONTS.
Vilfulln. I f.. .... M. i. liai.u 4 so 7'-
S A llr.a A Sou. .Urnr. 1. 1-. 24
II " Waav., Tobsff„nlt II 7 77
I. I.tal.aiu A ft- i. It-- t au<! Sko.* 14 77 -
F I' 111 a. r J.Wf-lrr . ll 7 7'.
P--1I A Mlul. IV -ts *1.4 Shoo* I; 10 7'
J ftarria AC. Ilsrdwar. !•) -"77
J—; b llr. AO. Mn l.aolt ]u Vi 7'
IMA l/sl. M.l.haul. |D 2d 74
W Eaton ' uI-slltiDsf II 7 77
1 M iitsou.il A Co. M.i l.ai.t tailor* 14 7 77
• e-M*nilih ttri* M.fhuila In 20 7.7
V J It, ,r A l Orof- i. 14 7 7'.
.1 .Trph rvi.r l ,1,1, llonrr .14 7 7.7
I I 11. "lit M. I. I.ai.t* I ].| 7fc
W !la. i.,t| FailaDS AC., llaMaar. I<. i 7f.
llaflMf Hro* l|.i t.ai.l. 10 77
M I Kirk lnisrtt 14 7 7*.
la. I'atsnt m-Urlna 4 ' 7.7
J P- *er* A F'-d. It - 1* ai. I ahoaa 14 7 77
' rmltl. (7.i,(.t100rr. II 7 74
I i.u|[(oliftiD ilf-fi hai.t 11 17 77
Fi.-I IU-. r. I In.till"! a 2* 77
I- -I . Ilaa. . Itr.aai 1 2 77
HewaiS I Itau.n 4art4fiaM 14 7 77
J 10 usHooi A Oo Fuftiltur. . 7 77
Alaiabil". A <V. i-al x1r0.!.. 11 17 77
SAC MM AO, 1.1 ...I\ ll || 77
P.I K'.'UID. TlwntM .1 4 77.
IS.. . M MHA as 7i
V. < I. hard J.*.-IM 14 77 7
W F.. It,ii-UMI fir --i II 7 7k
W 7 TattD.ll., -1, ... A II 77
J. Zsll*?. A ft-ti Inurit 1: I 7'
! lai-1,1 urliilti.. 2 :v> 7.7
J C Millar A < I . k. A 14 7 7!
A J Cross Tolwf'utilM 14 7 7k
Isaniy. I, Hrorrti f.ralv ariA fual I'. 10 7k
lUrair-1. <t hits AOr Coal . *.7 77
llarrj T.-at. A * - (...an 14 7 7'
I) W !• aulas BillUrS* 7!'
J II Saul. ... ' ul- n !.ff 14 7
Jolin liairt* loussie 14 7 7t
I> . I'al. i.l mMlflu* 4 '■ 71.
I> At WafTi.t. Mm I.ai.t 11 I'. 7
oan.ti.l la-alu CSnthiMS ll 1" 7*.
John Al.-oa. <in "f 11 7 71.
II K 11.- k> liar lar. V Si Tt
I . I, A <7a MarrhSOU I. |S 2
M I. -1.~1-fs n 11. IS 14 7 77
F I* I.!i*fi tfrussie 1 . 1• 7*
IV- I'ktit.t maAlftn* 2 .on 7.7
II a. MinlafttlFc (- w .U4t tuaf Ills** . IX l 1 74
W II W ilk.ua.>l. ImmMmsS IS 10 Tk
II V Sillraf lv-A. k 14 7 71
Itar.n.ll A Alkra* Ma at e-f. 14 7 7*
A lira i, Fnn.ltar. 14 7 7'.
I' Nrt- U**4 Or- r 14 7 7i
John SrufhMU Fnruitur* 1 10 TS
rs> 111a. kf -r.| 1 !•<-ati.l flsara 14 7 7f.
Prarf. RHIln T .tour.. ar.A < isr 14 7 7k
PitiVM Mar.ulaf'fCu - us muft.li.n* 1"; I'. 7ft
44. i-i -n A Unit. Ifiiy.lartiwita. A' 14 7 7'-
t'.f. M Miil.t. T l-a'f. auA fltror* 14 7 7.ft
tv M ui if so
It.,k Alt lan I'.. I tall. X7k
f'rsaa A Tlli p.rl Ul-lf 4" 7ft
I 11. Plots, r . IV-. t l.ttlsr 14 77k
J I. T l . -tr.ja-.ri AOt W.rrhai.D 12 17 2'
J 11. M.ltf-rri M.f.1.at.1 12 1- -7
If . Mwfhaut . 14 7 7'
I I Xunw MwrUaul 1". 10 7ft
II W II..ITS* M.ri l.ant 1 I 1" 7'-
J A 'Zuifl.* M'f. tfaut l:t 10 7ft
A. K firoham P.. I tal-la ... 30 7k
S. H St.*ar M.r Kant 14 7 7k
J T st.aart. |ftus*it 14 7 7ft
<1 11. Jafk M.rfhant 14 7 7ft
JN. Ifiufcoa M.rrhant 14 77k
William Wolf Mr.fl.ant 12 13 2'-
J 0, Dnnlus.r Har.laaf* 11 7 7k
n.r*n iHr-s*** Mrftbanl 12 1.7 2k
J If Mnrrar tn-SCi.t 14 7 7k
I Otutsmheirnar A tVi M.rrhar U 13 lo 7&
S PlT' ns Mm haul 11 7 7k
M. Slrohtn Marfhaul ... 1.7 1" 7*.
II Straul. M.ifhai.l 13 10 74
I. flrwlner Marrhaut 14 77k
StuTar A C-- f.rain anil fasU 11 Ik ?k
U.j l.a'l A Moaarr flralti arrl ual 11 Ift 7k
li. W Haw. iHotlllw * 8k Tk
t. B. M'lDlyr*—.... Man haul 14 77i
J. I. Foalft ... Mwthanl —II 77S
Ln.-aa A'Br" M5nbani............. 13 10 7ft
M. I, Cherk Mwrhar.l ... 14 T 7ft
R Conk M'tihatil .. 14 77A
J B Antoa Mwrhatil . 14 77k
R l.*f.tr. Mm banL 10 S" 7k
William RalAf Mmrhanl 14 T 7ft
John W C4i MmKai.t ... 14 77k
R *fl.. AlVi ... . Il*rthant .... 12 132 ft
II A Monta iHllSSiat 14 7 7k
Anaon Srhantk Ilanlaara 14 7 7k
R Laaa p.a.l Ul.lf- 3k 7
Hot* *>RRV ILLS.
1. M ll iwar A Off Mmhaat. 14 7 7k
Hi nt KRMtI 80.
II Bnn Marrhanl IS 10 Tk
8. H. (Hxalharl Msrrkant 14 7 7k
J.C. Hoorsr Mm-hant 14 T 7ft
B. Irln .....Manhant 14 7 7k
Phtani* Plan's Mill* Mwrhanl Ik 7 Tft
J. Vara.>na Ororst 14 7 7k
W Thumpan*. Jr. S OnMarrhanta 13 10 7k
J E. WanaoD. Mm bant - 14 7 7k
P. r Tariff* Pmtstat 14 7 7S
J It. lUrUvifk (Iroow 11 7 76
K.HnaAfton Mntrbnnto IS 10 7k
Rlf..t* t Smith ~..Mf rrhant* IS 10 7k
Ptilllp Oalf* ftrussWt II 7TI
A. Ortrr. ..Mm-hant .IS 10 Tft
J. *. SltaSw Mm-hant 14 7 7ft
J. I Thuiapanti.. Mrrhant„..„ 14 7 7ft
J. T. William* ....... Mmlaaat 14 7 7ft
John lltlflar Mmhanl 14 7 7k
FrrlmsrrAOn Mmhaato 14 774
W. B. Milan A Bon— Mmhanta 13 10 7ft
A.C. tihllDg* AOo., llm.MmhanU IS 10 74
MfOnr AMM Mmhanta U Ik Tft
WilliMß Lwa* Mm hant 14 7 Tk
A. T. Bugs* Ornrar —. 14 77k
Mr*. S I.iKfaa A So* . Ururar ~ 14 T 74
CH. Klm t Hro Dragd**.. 14 77k
P. H Oarr .CVwlaod lumbar.™ U 10 74
II It T.anllDM, .... Mmhaat 13 10 Tk
■ ~ TIIRI Marvßaat 14 7 Tk
J W. (In.-ok. Mmhaat. IS 1* 78
J Srlc'-lm j-r Mmbant IS W 7ft
■ C rampl-all A Soil. Mmhanta 14 77S
i. D, fauta, a4a*a . Marrbant 14 7 Tft
J Ktarnl.nth PrncsM. '
Moaaar A Ra44k IlarSwnr*.. U M 7ft
t. A. PramL. MHorA*....- AO 7A
Da. Pnul tahta 10 00
Mra. M. R. Itnlnaa Mmhaut IS to 75
J. B. r*Mr„ Ji*Ml. IS US
H. tekaornlh. *•*•.. Mmhaut 14 7 7ft
J. F Mann. Miutllil IS UTS
0 KC ........nsUlWf maMHia • WW
PHI LI I'M lit: 80,
**** hi mntMM rUM. am't.
Htrovw-. Übnuui * Co MT'hwnU Jo
Ory, Wolf ACo M*r. J. tf ,t* 0 *f# 7f
John NutUJI A Co Mr i,*ni> j j 76
CI. Lyon ACo M'r't.ant# 7 4,, 7%
ri*vk A Mlllr .Mt-riuiiU J.i JO 76
C. Mormon A BooMwr'liaiit# k 30 76
ll<Ml< r A llufUriKt'/n. Mr(h*oU k 30 7*#
11. Anrrmi 'iff 4i 14 •
K, A Hlliittft Onm#r j4 7 7/;
J. Lytl* A Co 1V 1 '
A W Bf|w Otoom 14 :fi
If H. Ptw*rt j 4 7 7',
J Kai.wy IV*U M 4 uti/** ... ]4 7 lt t
J H lnnmoy*r-~ Boot* !#•) ... ) 77J
W, llaworth CjotrfWltotwr 14 7 •'#
T.J M'tcra <''>utt*Uou<i J4 7 7'#
Mr* H. Milliner J4 77u
A. iHivfa A Kofi J'wl'Tb. ]4 77',
AK. ftrliUJ *Jw-)<r ] 4 77$
W li. A. Niiiilr J-kr j 4 7 7&
C. 0. Jllrliiiir* r. rjotbiiijr U J& 7.',
!>.. JUI M*d# Co-.l'itrni toodirf!*.... )4 7 7'.
L.J. A K Pwltjw-r Book* Mi#*! Ut'ry ]4 77 #
K. OMM I Urn. Jfook ui<] aUt ry.. J4 776
li B.Moll MM ....l>riiKK4al. - II 7*6
fc J! W Kloiur.. OrafxM.mm. 14 7 7.'#
A F)fU..llan)*ar.... M j;j Jo 7.#
Alfrd Jon** Hardware ... Jl 16 76
Jdm M Hal* ACo Jlardoar# JI %76
•' '*Ml . <f.. . r r ] 4 f7l
llo JUriufir'i C" ...Hi-wliik noi |illii M JO 7".
11. O. Hotter Miliar*!*. 3" 76
, „5°- , ToUk<o J4 776
J I'elgtiUJ. KfjrnJlur* 14 776
.Low. Moll A Cai Burvjttnr* 14 776
u niiaio.j-#t r>ti Co ...o*l oil, *h >ie**u I ; V>
JII a nil* Musi. aI. .fa - U "76
Mr. K. ll.#. A Bun Pn.,,1 tablta 40 76
H. IVk .M.trbaal 14 774
I'lxt (.hove Mii.Lt.
' •"*'• * 0"~ M.r. h*r.u....„ U 10 76
61 U *D)dar Ma.baat 14 776
JdiutUn ||ia <#rorr jl -7
9f {.* Mw.luu.U n 10 76
' „ 4 ' " Mn.l.rtU M 10:4
A H.IM EwUtl 1.1 in 7S
Tboaipaou A Bmitb...._M<-r(liAiiU II 776
I KwkiH.® Mr< hanla 14 7 T 6
J. 1; l>r.ii,,aJl M...6.1.1 U 10 7J
M'.-f- A Mammal M*rrl.M. 10 74
A'. I *lor- M♦.. bant 1 In 7*.
J.I >,' ba. 1. Nrntail 11 7 7'.
J. Aamj la ACu Mat.baßla.. ...... 1; 10 76
Cttrliß A Co. ...Mm Inti.u 11 16 76
WH. Ml!l-r_....... M*r<bant 11 16 76
* J.J. kn Mart ball I In 74
kXf.W Mine.
A. M M.ClAin Ac„ .. Xwlab. 14 7-5
I. II 16*4 AC. Mr. l.ttriT. S. ■£. 75
VI (.r.u.f AO. Mmktr.l. .. . *. 7',
miin-rtill. . ( AC M.nl.Alt. || 16 76
ll' ji. rt V 4 ,(.r 14 775
I J limi'4.l. Mrr). tud 4 rli.. 12 1 2.6
'• " ACi. XmUrb ,12 1
V 4 I, ittij. .A li It Kill cult 12 I .6
J. D. Uukf. Mm. Ai.d ..! ... 12 1 .74
BTA7K 001.1.K(,e.
; II .tl-, M'i.|.ul 17. In 76
- .1 M .(irunt, .. ]| 7 76
'!t .1 P lifljr X.r.1,.1 li 11 14 76
I II Onffiii. jl 7 77
|.M Pnrts Mn.l.uit 13 10 74
*J AT E Orotl MwiOaog 11 if. 74
II P. I..*l)if. AS i, MM.1J.1,1. J3 j 7'
: J 1.. K. mawTtlll* _Mrl..t . _ 14 774
, l*Aktn Cn. A* n, llm M.r.1..i,t. 11 776
, Mr' l.r Millar Mar. I.n ... j| 776
111 V Whk A 14. b.. ..Mm I.AAta II IJI
ivt if AII ta.rmr._ Mwl.at.ta 13 n76
** W. El t A On. In.tiller. 1 ; 2, 74
J. !> Km<fl<k-™.„ Mm .},a:,l 14 774
7.10 X.
I 1 B"l' . MWIaM ]| 7 7.4
K P ltnrmat. M.t. iiai.t 11 774
T4a tl.A.r. all all ar- I M.ramaal IB lh abut a
*ll raia.-ii.aM tl.at at. aj ja-ai alii I- L.ld tt, ll.* Um>-
inlaai .r,*ra" <Aw. IB H- ~ft.i. -t. Tl l>!>AT. Jtin*
* ] Kafaaaai U.* 1.-a.r* ..I 10 a a at. 4 4 a a. aln a
at, I ahar* J-.B c*B altat.d if foa tbit.k jr.7r
' " A.(. KRAMER. Apj.raianr
**"*• ma, cuu. *"t.
Irat.lt A. Oilman lwlj.-t..i.t*, A 74
C. (i M-Millan. 1a... 4 vi 75
twni.l i.anna<>._ R. 6 rut 76
H T..|lar la, _ ... 4 75
J .In. Katnalal... 4 'i.ll, |tut *■ 4 .64 75
J*4Tr*t Hai*a....„— I ■ 5 ftn 74
C Alt., lt., . r, Aft 7S
R<J.ti I* t<L. I*. ._ r, so 75
Jatt.a* M PaaMnor*. Ik, f, , 74
Jar* I CmA —... I It, a arl 6 An 7.4
laoUdl. Ilaac- ITa-aaant Oaj „ 6 An TS
J-Jißtl I eM*. A...a flic... 4 AO TS
11. (|. Tk.S.t Aar, nat-nrg 4 v, 74
onrtr. Mtil* K|M3"c Mill* 6 0 74
(Ha.tr* It Xaalt. la 5 44 7,4
A A K Mi!t-aArt- Vilaa) nra' .4 9(l 74
llrtitl M l nitair. 4 fat 75
Jan.** I.i t,raini.... I',*., m .. M.ilt. . ", fa* 7.4
K. A. XtJaa. . Sr. a IfeMk A E| 7.4
ItatiA J Mtar,_ ..faartH Hall, 5 An 75
UII Buhl.— PnttrraMllla 4 An 74
J 11, (M.t,k Irk- , Oair. Mall. 5 f. 74
J I lalniij Blatxhard A An 76
Ib Ua-rt TajUr, - l'l,ill|l ot. 6 so 75
■*• v-tar ornct. nw. tn'r.
PrM Atttllh.. . BalM til*,- 4 t-* IS
Jnhß Atnl.'.a.m Ik, 5 .m 75
(Harr*- lk*4aro.- Aa- ,a ah *. 5 .., 74
Pr.at Ki'llltrtn. .•...IMlaMtnit*, 6 Sft* IS
li. E. ftrkn^-a—....lAlll|al<iirt, 6 art 75
K It*.*an. Maditatttl-ur#.. 5 2" T5
I karri j twlifj thai lb* alati* Itat (*| tttrrti. and
aaltatr.* la C*Mrt (matt la tv.rr.* 1
■'■( At. KRAMER. AJitimtaar.
HurchflrUV* A'W Urocery,
Groceries! Groceries!
R PHE new Store in the Centre Coun
i tj Bank building. Iligh-ft , Brilrloalr, Pa.
18 NOW Ol* E N
Tb* ph o aal ar th. Ii tb markrt aSttrda,
and nM at pnrat to mil all cuaUn.
Monday, May 1,
I>U patronage mil dstirmy /sir trtmU
imal is soNcitsd,
**-T n qMWtmui ran n4 pm affl W riatad
that a roiaMoa ha* tM MTartad It prtcra rf all
far Ml*.