Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, September 06, 1883, Image 4

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lishwl ory ThumU) morulas, at BsllefonU, I onus f
county, l'.
If uot 111 ilncc. Si OO j
A LIVK I'APKK—doTOtod to tin Interests of the (
whole* people*.
Payment* mule within throe month* will l© con- (
sitioretl In nJvance.
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Our extenalre circulation niakr* thla |>aper an tin
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and are prepare*! to print all kind* of Itooks, Tract* I
Programmes, Pouters, t'otnniert il printing, Ac., luth*
thirst style ami at the lowest |w**lMrates
All advertisement* for a less term than three month* ..
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Kditorlal notices Ift cents i*r Hue. t
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A liberal discount s made tu persons advertising by \
l is .juarter, halt year, or ) ear. as follows: r
CS' Ok I **
irtci oocrriin.
One Inch (<r 1-lines lhl t>l-e) I-'- .
Two Inchee " '"I *■*' '
Three Inch". >'• •" j
quarter rnluiuu i'*r i li„-h •
Uslf ...luiim > r I'lniihf"' t-M "• C
On. column fr ."'lm-lies) |.tA!.WiHu>
Vr'u . • ■!>' rit" im hi >i i • |ml I l 'r I■frr In
■Hirtinu, . icF|>t i. .il,. tr.r i uh.n li.ifyoorlj
ptraiaoln m advance wli to rwillfS. I
I'iltri \i v..Tii' .-lit. | i Itn- li luiwrtlon
N .thins In.. rt tit! .ii • fi't*.
lit .itn. Nun i v tl lit.irlnli .Inmnt.lSc.nt.
[i tr line, each Insertion.
The Difference.
The constitution of Pennsylvania re t
quires in positive aud unmistakable c
terms that an apportionment of the r
state into congressional, legislative and *
judicial districts bo made. Nobody
disputes this fact.
It was with due and proper regard for
the obligations of tho constitution that
Governor l'attison called the present ;l
special session of the legislature.
In response to this call what have the I
two houses done outside of the passage "
of a judicial apportionment bill ?
The republican senate has done noth '
ing except declare its ultimatum in favor '
of the infamous McCracken gerryman '
der. 11 has refused to consider or trans. '
act any other business. For doing this '
work it lias regularly taken ten dollars !
a day for each member and has con
tinued the special session at a cost of
three thousand dollars a day to the
What has the house done? It ha*
passed one bill after the other and
made one concession after the other in
an honest endeavor to carry out the j
provisions of the constitution. It has
* j
made every etf'ort possible to meet the J
republicans on fair grounds and to so
cure apportionments, even going so far
as to adopt republican apportionment
bills. Hut at every step it has been
met by the refusal of the republican
senate to legislate.
There may l>e no apportionments, but [
the democratic house will have the
satisfaction of knowing that it has (
worked sincerely and with fairness and
liberality. The senate has not. This
is the ditl'erence between the two houses.
—Harriil/vrg I'atnot.
They Will Not ID-sign.
The flippant reception of the House (
resolution that the members sign in a
body, by tho majority in the Senate is (
only another conspicuous betrayal of (
the spirit which has actuated that ma
jority from the beginning of this ap
pertionment conflict. Senator Cooper |
moved to amend the resolution by ,
striking out the word "Senate," so that
it would apply only to the House, and
then, as if this were not sufficiently
witty, he added the suggestion that the ,
resolution apply "only to the Adminis
tration members of the House." An
other Senator objected to resigning, as
it would involve him in several hundred
dollars of expenses to be elected again.
When the enemies of apportionment
supposed they had covered the House
resolution with enough ridicule it was
consigned to tho Committee on Appro
priations. Hut, with all their show of
banter and merriment, they could not
help betraying that they were in pres
ence of a very ugly proposition. After
exhausting every effort to secure a just
apportionment, as the Constitution en
joins, the majority in the House have
thrown down the challenge to its ene
mies to resign and go to the jieople, so
that a new Legislature may be chosen-
Thia is a proposition that cannot be
laughed down, a* has been every effort
of the House to give tho people of
Pennsylvania the representation to
which they are entitled.
There is much more in the suggestion
that the Administration members of the
House only resign than its author pro
bahly imagined. If these members, the
majority of the House, were to resign
now, on the rejection of their challenge,
there is not the least doubt thai every
man of them, from the Allegheny to
the Delaware, would be re elected by an
overwhelming majority. What base
pretext or subterfugo could partisan
ship offer for their rejection ? The
spirit of partisanship would be absalied
In the presence of honest and courage
ous members asking of a law-abiding
and liberty loving people approval nnd
support in the effort to give them equal
representation, in accordance with the
solemn mandate of tho Constitution.
Where is the district in tho common
wealth whoso voters havo so small a
regard for their own rights oa to reject .
this manly appeal? In contrast with
tho action of those representatives how
contemptible would be tho attitude of
tho Senators and members who have
obstinately and defiantly refused obedi '
once to tho Constitution and who dare
not resign !
Tho majority in tho House have made (
every concession that honest and faith
ful representatives could make in the
.. .. .. . . s
etlort to pass the apportionment laws.
They have even gone further in the
spirit of compromise nnd conciliation
than they were warranted by the pro-
visions of tho Constitution. Hut tho
only answer returned to them by the
Senate majority was ultimatum, and bo.
hind this ultimatum stands tho gerry j'
man der of repreaentation made ten
years ago. To this ultimatum tho House
opposes tho manly alternative of appor j
tionment or general resignation and J
submission to tho sovereign will of the
people. In making this challenge the
majority of tho House havo shown a
generous confidence in tho peoplo and j ,
an honest faith in tho justice of their i j
cause. In such an issue, involving the '
just rights of representation and the
integrity of tho Constitution, tho peoplo '
of I'ennsylvania could not reject these !
representatives without betraying them- |
selves.— l'hila. H-rorJ.
The Outlook.
The Stalwart Mate ticket nominated '
a few weeks ago, is not commanding ; -
the confidence and support of the He t
publican party that was so confidently 1
asserted would follow its nomination. '
Several little obstacles have turned up ■ 1
to obstruct tho way to the victory which 1
• 'bairmnn Cooper proclaimed would !'
porch on the banners of the "reunited
party. In tho lirst place, the party is
not reunited on the ticket which begins
to drag with an ominous heaviness. The !
selection of a "bloody" englishman,
and of a trimmer - whose standing in 1
la-t year's contest is not yet definitely ]
ascertained—as standard bearers, turns
out to be weak. Hut the greatest tilun ]
der was the forcing on the party of <
Senator < 'ooper as chairman, for the i
purpose of giving him strength for his i
battle next year for Senator. The op- j I
position to this programme, by some of t
the most Stalwart, as well as all the In
dependent*, was anything but reaasur
ing. In addition to these troubles, no
response has been heard from the sin i
cere Independents of last year, all of |
whom, excepting Stewart—who early
last winter reaped a deserved contempt |
for his trucculenco to the Stalwart ring
have remained quiet, and are con i
firmed in their belief that Cameron ,
will Ik? in next year's contest for the ,
Presidency and Senatorship. It is pretty ,
well understood that the Stalwart bos'
e* havo been trying hard to get some ,
kind of public endorsement of the I .
ticket from the Independent organ;** !
tion of last year, but so far, without ]
success, as the Independents projwiso
that the ticket shall get for itself only (
the kind of a ratification that Cooper
and hia Stalwart worker* can give it.
Then to crown all, the ticket nominated
by the Democrat* is composed of such
superior men that all good citizen*, lie
publican* and Democrats, feel that tho
change in the management of the
Treasury of the State would be so ben j
eficial by their election, that a |>oaitive j
torpor exist* in the Republican rank*,
which i* in strong contrast to tho en
tlmwiasm manifested everywhere among
Democrat*. Altogether, it now look*
that if Democrat* give a little attention
to their cause, the "repaired" Stalwart
machine will be completely smashed
when the back township* are heard
from in Noveml>er.— Dovletfoicn l>tmn
Titr. Utica o*vr-rr pertinently re
mark* : "Tweed died in I.udlow street
-Fail, New York, in crime. Democratic
sentiment made hi*co partner* fugitive*
from justice. I'olk hat been sentenced
to a term of twenty year* of hard labor
in prison. 1* there anything encour
aging to Democratic ra*cal* in thi*
country? Let ti look at the other
picture. Helknap, Rabcock, .Shepherd,
t'olfax, Kobe*on, Howgate, Dor*ey,
ttrady, were a* guilty aa Tweed. Their
villainy u demonstrated a* clearly a*
hi*. Of all these Republican* Howgate
alone lack* the audacity to ask from bis
party an acquittal, which he would
surely get. I* there an honest thinker
in tho country who doe* not attribute
the escape of the Republican worthies
named to the inherent depravity, to the
instinct of self preservation of the Re
publican party aa it baa existed since
1872? The Democratic party baa pun
ished its villains, and punished them in
the proper way. The Republicans eith
er honor their rogues or else retire them
to private life, and then ask credit for
so doing." /
Mr. Magee'R Instrument.
The fact that tlx* nomination of Liv "
icy for Statu treasurer was chiefly the (
work of dextrous C'hria Mugee has hud
no inconaiderahlo influence in deterring '
romo of those indepondentn wlio were
in arms against General Heaver, from
giving the republican ticket thin year
the assurances of the active support
that hH been expected of them by tho
party managers.
Charles S. Wolfe'* bold declaration v
against l.ivsey will bo found in tho pro
gress of the campaign to voice the sen
timcnW of not a few republicans who
are not at all anxious to see tho old
Htato treasury ring continued in power.
Mr. I.ivsey is the direct lineal rep "
resentative of that ring. < triginally the '
cashier of Mr. Magee'a bank in I'itU
burg, he was placed in the state treas
urer's office, under that inoffensive old
man, "Farmer" Fuller, as chief clerk, j
at tho dictation of Mugee. 110 has
been the real working power in that (
office during the last three or four ,
years, and ho has never ceased to be
friend the interests of the man who put ]
him there
The funding of the stale's surplus of
nearly two millions of dollars in Fnited
States bonds is an operation which Mr. (
Mugee, whose bank now holds u very
largo proportion of those funds, is nat
urally anxious to retard as much as
possible. If Mr. I.ivsey should become
tho nominal as well as the virtual head
of the office he will be expected to take
particular pains that Mr. Magee's Lank
shall retain custody of its share of the (
funds so long as tho Humes law can be |
prevented from being consummated.
It is such an instance aa this that
Mr. I.ivsey can become very serviceable
' i
to the man who hns created bun. It
is certain that the Humes law will not
be promptly carried out in its spirit us
well as to the letter if Joseph I'owcll is
not placed at the iicad of the treasurer's
office.— Phi'.i. Chr -. II i I.
Nouttaern Independent* Necking Aid.
WASHIV.T"X, August .';U. "'olUctor
I'.rady, of fetersburg. \ i., in an inter
view confirms the report that the c- n*
ference of yesterday and to day betwer n
Mabone. I,ongtreet, Chalmers and < th
er Southern Independents was for tl.e -
purpose of planning the future course j
of the Malionites of tlio South. The |
meeting, he say-, was, how. v. r, mainly
accidental. As one r• -u 11 of tin- c<>n
ference the gentlemen participating ! i
railed in a body n liie sympathetic ! ,
First Assistant Postmaster General j
Frank Hatton and the uoym| athetic
Postmaster General Gresfiam. They j ,
urged that they be given r -ntrol of tlx
postal patronage of their respective i
States. Cash, the South Cur dina Inde- ,
pendent, who joined the other to day
mainly by accident, since he had hop. 1
to arrive yesterday . makes no loine* of
saving that they must have patronage
in order to get power. He says the
appointment of an Independent to be
Marshall of South Carolina would give
the Independents of that -date 10,000 -
Representation Nothing at All
In I-77 Governor Pollock railed an
extra session of the legislature when the
financial panic of that year took place. ;
Rut the legislature could do nothing I
substantially for public relief, and there
was no necessity for calling it. <if course,
that was no precedent for the present
extra session. Rut in the opinion of
Sonator Agnew and the spiteful organ*
that was a great " emergency, " in com
parison with which the importance of
an extraordinarp session to give the
people equal representation under the
constitution dwindles into insignifi
The tjueen— l.hsey.
The annexed cablegram is said to
have leen picked up in the vicinity of
the state treasury at Harrisburg :
WINDSOR CASTLK. England, August
19. M'm. I,\ >ry. Kt>/.: Permit me to
*end my congratulations upon your
nomination for state treasury of Penn
sylvania. The Prince of Wales informs
me you are solid for free trade, and that
he will cause you to be proposed for
membership in the Cobden club at its
next meeting. The eyes of all England
are upon you, and it is my earnest wish
that you may win by 20.001 majority,
which are the figures Senator Cameron
assured me you would hare. Remem
ber St. Georgo and the Dragon.
The Werk of Heatrnrllon in Jam.
IX>N I.ON, August 30.—Reports from
Ratavia, received to-night,are of a more
encouraging nature, although details of
the horrors of the eruption continue to
come, growing ail the time more awful.
Some of the roost remarkable phono
mena ever known in the history of vol
oanio energy bare been developed by
tbe great disturbances in Java and
Sumatra. A ftcr tho sudden subsidence n
of the territory in the kingdom of Ran o
tarn on Monday tlio eruptions seemed <
to lose their force for a time and the fi
people of Ratavia experienced a feeling g
of relief in the hope that the worst had
been passed. This continued until
about ten o'clock, when it gave place to
renewed fears, for tlx: craters bad then fi
once more begun to send up great t
masses of destructive matter, although j n
without the force of the former actions, o
Tho eruptions seem to bo more violent c
at night than during tbe day. Ry ,
eleven o'clock tlx* Papandayang, which j
is 7,0il feet high, was in a very active !
state of paroxysmal eruption. It WHS
accompanied by detonations said to |
have been heard in Sumatra. ft
Til KKK < 01.l M.N - 0 11. A UK.
Three di-tinct columns of flame werft
seen to rise from the mountain to a vast
height, and its whole surface soon ap- ,
peared as if covered with liery lava |
streams, which spread to great distances •
on all sides. Stones fell for miles around
and the black fragmentary matter car
ried into the air caused total darkness, ; (
A whirlwind accompanied this eruption, i ■
by which the roofs of houses, trees and
even men and horses were carried into f
the air. Ibe abundance of a-ho- ejected ,
was such as to cover tbe ground and ,
roofs of houses at I Nsmt.o to the |
depth of several inches. n'f I'oint ,
('aav, the floating pumice upon tho
water formed a layer two feet thick, ,
through which VO-M-U forced tlxir way ,
with great d.ffirullA . Jbe r:-e of ar que (
ous vapor produced tlx- appearance of a ,
column sever il thousand f.-etbigh ba-.-d (
on tlx-edge of the crater and appearing j
from a distance to eon- tof amass of (
innumerable globular clouds of extreme
whiteness, resembling vast Falls of cot ,
ton rolling one over the other as they ,
ascended, impelled by the pressure of (
fresh lupplie* mc* -antly urged upwards
by tlx: continued explosion. At a great
height the column dilated horizontally
and spread into a dark and turl 1 rircu
lar el. ud, having tl.e figure of sn ini
memo umbrella. I orked lightning of (
great vividries- and beauty < >ntinually ,
darted from different part* of tbe cloud.
OR AMI t ii A N - I (KM AT 1 -N.
•suddenly the scene \*a changed.
Toe mountain was sj lit into seven parts
without a moment'* warning, and where
r.ipßtiduyang bad st ad al lie tl,ere
were now seven di • incl j ea';s lis lining
up to a gr-nt height. In the ein
opened couM f<- seen gr- it l.wll - of
in dten matler, and from out thefts.ore*
p iure-1 cl- ld* of steam and tbe black
• • cte l lapillo flowed in •'x ady stream*
and ran slowly down the mountain
sides, forming beds 2t*t or ' 1 feet in
extent. Exhalation- of carbonic arid
gas occurred to abundantly that birds
and animal* in larg- muni er* were
killed by it, and a f< w human being*
lot their 11ve• in tbe same ws•••.
This proved to be the turning point
in the great eruption, for the great
fture> op< ne<l seemed to act a enorm
on- I'.-ty \ aire and through them the
s'r ini* of 1 iva gently flowed down into
ilie valley*. Tbe volcanic fire*, though
till burning, at last advices bad lost
mo*t of tlie*-.r fiercene- and tbe steam
generated found a vent without being
forced through the comj tralively nr
row mouths of the old craters. ' 'no of
the queer incident* si the sudden
rising during Tuesday forenoon of fur
teen new volcanic mountains in the
-trail* of Sun-is, forming a complete
chain, in almost a straight line, alsiut ,
midway between I'oint S*int Nicholas
on the Javanese roat and Ifoga Point
on the coast of Sumatra almost on tbe
lops, where were the Merak and Middle j
Islands, wlxrli .ank into the sea on
Monday. So serious are the changes in
tbe coat and the entire formation of j
the Strait of Sunda that the British i
Government and the I.loyds this even
ing telegraphed from London to all
foreign points, vraraicg vessels that
navigation of those waters bad become .
exceedingly dangerou*.
In tbe city of Bantam, where 1,700 |
were at fir*t supposed to have perished. !
the bodies of ",*OO have already been j
recovered and there are a few more yet
to be found. .Sonic 900 inhabitants of
the interior town of Warongo are now
known to hare been killed, and at Tab
atra, on the coast, iOO bodies have been
found. From all over the island come
reports of lots of life and property, and
it is thought at Ratavia that the esti
mate of 7.7,000 killed will not prove ex
cessive. <>n the lowlands of Ratafia,
where the waters have receded and
quieted down, hundreds of bruised and
mangled bodies are lying exj>o*ed. A
sanitary corps, largely composed of vol
unteers, has been formed, and the
corpses are being removed and buried
*t fast as possible, in order to prevent
the breediog and spread of contagion.
While there is some cause for anxiety
eu this score, it is thought the grester
number of bodies is the ipterior were
so dried and seorcbed by the hot lave
and stones thst Ihey will not putrify
rapidly to any extent, and the bodies'*
rf thoso drowned by tb tidal waves
[•an be taken care of with reasonable
facility by tbe Coast Sanitary Corps, now I
getting rapidly to work.
Oter the World.
Statistics show that the emigration
from Ireland in forty year*, from i
to I**l, has been 47. J percent. From I
many counties it lias been more than j
one half of tbe inhabitants, i Oily two,
counties in the whole island have in
creased tlx-ir population within that
period Antrim by 19.1 per cent., and
Dublin by 12.4 percent.
Mackerel will be scarce and high
priced this year owing to tlx- smallrx-."
of the catch. The season for mackerel '
fi-bing begins about March I. Up to
this time only 70,000 ham-]* have been
caught, against i 17,000 same time last
year. The price for No. 1 extra salt
mackerel has reached (27 to (10 per
barrel. Last year they sold at $l7 to
120 per barrel.
1 be military system in France exacts
service of prince and pe&tunt. Under
tlx- empire one could send a substitute.
Not -o to-day. Every young man fwitb
a few exceptions of slight importance .
on rea< hing twenty, must go into tlx
army. If lie has a college degree, or
can pass a certain examination, the
period limit* Ito one y-*r; other
wise be is a soldier for five year*.
Tlx- Mississippi river, eight miles
above N itchez, is < aviiiv r>j liv in it
dirert Fix- < n the MissUs.|j-i side
through the old Net ite chute, which
ws once the la iof the Mississippi
r.V( r. Tlx- <i -lam i- aero.- tlx- joint i*
le* than a m l". More than a quarter
of a rniie h ex. i into tlx- river dur"
ing tlx- last twenty months, an i it is
only a matter of tune when tlx- r.ter
will resume it o d b. d, abandoned more
than forty v ( at - ago.
A gigantic irrigating canal is being
made in 1 r<-.no county, ahf.-rnia. to
water thirty tn.IL >n- <>f acres of hith* r
to dry at I worthies- desert. It will be
11 feet wide at the bottom and 7 feet
deej . The water i* drawn frorn King's
river. The datn will be *<*if-t long
27 b gh, i )0 feet 1 isc and 27 f,-et toj>.
It AA.II b- the largest in the state. I ri-rn
being the mot wortllle,-, this great
atea when ;rr gated will, it i expected,
b" productive a. tbe richest land in
the state.
The''., irleston .V • •.<' -makes
the following statement of what has
been nerompibhed in South 1 r dina in
promoting education since 1 -7• . fbe
rnirnt er of schools ha* increased from
2,4*1 to ."{.I-'',. Tbe AAbole number of
teachers ha* been increased from 2.-74
to .ii *1 'be clx I attendance lis*
increased ft rn l< 1 f- to 147.971. which
is tbe largest numt-er of pupil* ever en
rolled in the public schools in that *lste
in one year The school fund ws* (2*9,
71 in 1 -7f■ 7, and (1.727 '7 in 1 -- I,
while the wh-de o--t of conducting the
-tate government, outride of the schools
and the interest on the j '.it-lie debt, is
only ( ' *i.isi,
A l'riqilicllr Editor'* Mi-cry.
The victories of Governor I'Attison's
administration continue to occur with a
frc-juenry ar.d derisiveneM that rrxi*t
give 1 ditor McClure very little time for
*leej-. lie deserve* J-ity.
Yesterday the Democracy of R-erk*
county nominated Judge Schwarl*. tbe
j pnintee <-f Governor Pattison, and in
a-1 rie- of ri solutions expressed their
; heartiest r.i ; rovsl of thepdminxtration
' it will d*- be .it order for 1 ditor Mr
'"Jure to explain to hi* few regaining
reader* how lu lurid propheciet about
j tbe anti I'attison '"s-'idy uj rising came
to so ignominious refutation yesterday.
As county after county holds its con
j volition* the Democracy continues with
most irritating persistency to endorse
the Governor and hi* administration.
When Editor t'halfant sent Editor Mc
Ulure hi* letter denying with stinging
j em|>hasis the 7*l-- i' report that he was
j against the Governor, llcf lure's cup of
I bitterness was almost at its full , but
with Judge H.-bwartx's nomination he i*
given a dose of gall that will test the
retentive power of his politica' stomach
to the uttermost.
Governor Pattison can now only com
plete the misery of the discomfited
editor by producing another letter run
ning somewhat in these words;
"My Hear Governor.—Since Judge
Schwart* was nominated by the Demo
cracy of Berks county yesterday on the
first ballot, I write to say that upon full
reflection you were right and I was
wtong. A. K. MCCLVRR.''
—llarrMwp Pitrtol.
Boss COOI-KR'S campaign circular* ad
dressed to every Pennsylvanian in office
in the Departments at Washington ask
ing for voluntary contributions towards
the state campaign expenses has created
little short of a panic among the de
partmental reformers, lie carefully ad
mits that the laws of the United .States
and of this state prohibit assessments
of office holders for political purposes,
but claim* that they do not to apply
voluntary contribution*. Thi* i* without
doubt a flagrant violation of the civil
service act and u bold conlinuatiori of
the il*l*l*riou political asuessernent
practice* put in forcu by the party of
high moral id'-a- for tin; purpose of
keeping their party in power. Itwa*
thought by civil service advocate* that
tbo passage of the civil service art
would do away with the pernicious *y a
| tern, hut if the uiie oil pjact.fe of
sending circulars for voluntary contri
bution* is to be allowed, then it ; quite
I evident that the Ml l( a dead letter and
I might it * well be expunged from the
statute book. If tin* it permitted to
work out the object of the bo** j rorntil
gator other* will follow and clerk* who
(ail to respond will find that they can
be discharged now a* 1 ■ y a* before
the civil sei v i e < t *■ - | ■ <<l and on
the game pu 11-no. i . .p< r's i rcular is
j on a level with the bolde**. of Ifubbell'*
or M ilione * i.ob'i al i-.i • inert cir< u
lar*. - I ' irr.
The brand Arms l.ticaiiipineiit.
firm 1.1 in, fa, August 2f. Thia ha*
been a very di*agrc< shle d,v in the
camp. Heavy rmn fell early lb - morn
ing, followed •v a driii/'' Th - ev< n
ing there i* a *teadv rain. An ex'-ur
-ion party frorn I.mot. firove, Md ,
visited the camp d .nog the day. The
I'hird Cavalry hi t a reutnon an I visit
ed the battle fi<, i. A buaineaa tneal
: ing of tha encampment was held in the
Court House. The next summer en
earnprnent will t 1,. . i Ih liefonte.
It w.i-i re-oivd to |an | 'e mti .< tin
veiling and'ici . t .• i •% n' |<l
and Mead s- I'-it*. A:• ut>..ri ti
adopted that.king ti." J.<-, ..tare for
passing tin* f . ••>.t"ii i: g • t.' ,<• for
closing t.be sold;* : - "I • • " ►<booh,
arid <iov rnoi fa" u for •gt .rig the
satne. It wg a- i ;• <i to extend to
' J mra.de N. > t IV ttvsi.urg,
a | roper testm:": .f pgi-'iatiOD ot
his valued serve-. - o tb<- I'epartmeot
of Pennaylvania. Thanka were ex let;*
de lto I'oat of' i* tttsburg. Adjutant
'iener.il Thomas .1. -tew art report! d .',71
foil- rne: iters and.* f • 17 ex
pended in ri i;t f and charity during the
juarter eridn ■ dune belief was ex
tended to 171 jet- n* not members,
(tress parade was omitted thi-evening.
The amp fire was ' rted at • p. in.
i'i rtiuti.
I hi* medicine was introduce i to the
n' d;ca'. j rifi ' -i • i to t. <■ publi'
at largo by)'. HVKTMAV, M. I. in
|s77. after he had pr< - nhed • to over
? '."'i j vtients n almost every disease
to w ii ch fles), is h' .r.
It i- wholjv < w| ..si i of numerous
vegetable ingredients, each in" of
whirl, - ark i. ig , t -. the medical
profess; ri to be the most potent of all
the hert al rented;' > kc wn to medical
f.ut its great v.itue , mainly attribu
table to the new at i J erul.sr J roj,or
ten' in which the harmon on* ir.gn
dient* are contbin. I. an d t-o the extreme
care exercise I in its manufiture, using
only the i ure. active jr .ni ; '< . and
excluding ail that crude r irritating.
N > one should 1 •• without I' i 2t.
hat it did for an Old Lady.
'TMS A number of |>en| le ha 1 been
using your bitter* here,and w;th mark
ed etlect. In one . x-, a lady ol over
seventy year-, bad In en - rk for years,
and fur the j •-1 ten year* ha* not been
able t<> be around 1. .If the time. A trout
six months ago she pit so feel !" she
1 was' .>. Her old remedies, or phy
i sieiana, being of no avail I sent to lc
i posit, forty five mi!<. away, and got a
bottle of Hop fitters. It improved he.
so she wn* able to dress herself and
walk about the houn When she bad
taken the second I ottle she was able to
1 | take care of her own ro rn and walk out
to her neighbor's. nd ha ;mt roved ail
the time since. Mv wife an I ch.ldren
a!o have derived gr-at benefit from
their use. W. It. HATHAWAY,
' j 35 2t. Agt. 1". S. b.x. Co,
A'etr Atlverii*cmcnt.
A ©)
&4klM c
Absolutely Pure.
Thltjiowdsr **v*r vsrvot. a of Bjnt/
slwnclh r>4 .1. I •* irs,. Maw- . no. si „,f u.oj
Ihs . ntlnsrj bind*. end <*no Ito s.<|.) in in. pi-., doe
.lib the ronllitiide of lb. (ml so,,i \ k | BW or
phnsphsts f>*dwe Seld ontj in tnmlUs.
so SoVSU I"* W*ll st„ ft. T.
il for *ll d.tsssst of th* SC.drier. and I
the nu-% ®d 1r Os*
Wprtsnuuw^' i
. -■ ~.-'.,*7 ° ' '' ' '