Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, September 26, 1883, Image 4

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    ©lit Cento
lUhotl v*ry Thur<U) morning, at l)e|lofonto,Cutr
county, P.
TKKM3-Oanhlna-lvmnc* St HO
If not |>aitl Iu advance. V 2 OO
A IjIVK PAPKR—Uefoted to tho tntor*t of the
whole people.
Payments made within three month* will he con
niJered in advance.
N paper will be discontinued until arrearages are
luii11 eacept at option of publishers.
Papers Kuing out of the county must be paid for In
Any person procuring us teucash snbsiTlbers will
e sent a copy free of charge.
OureateiiNive circulation makes this paper an nn
tnally reliable and proAtable medium b'f an* -r tiding.
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and are prepared to print all hind* of Books, Trait
Programmes, Posters, Commercial printing;, #c., int h
finest style and at the lowest |naeible ralen.
All advertisemeiita fr a lew term thanthree months
20 cents pel line for the first three Insertions, and
rents a line for each additional Insertion. Ppecial
notices oue-half more.
Kditorial notices 1 . cents per line.
Lht4L Notlcis. In to. *1 columns, 10 cents per line.
A llhsral discount Is made to persons advertising by
the quarter, half year, or year, as follows:
u <x< •*
• rid occi rnn.
* i '
Out Inch (or 12 lines this typs) # • |l2
Two inches ~ lo| I •
Three Inches ' • "
Quarter column tor .• I nc !>•' I J "
Half colama orlonch-
tine .• damn or BMnt has)
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sertion, except "i irly'-!itr* t- whi-n haifyoarly
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PourtCAt. Notice •*'M till- each insertion
N >th!ac ius>rtet t r •• tbai .v * nt*.
HrstMiso Sort r.s n ,t • . ditoiia) damns, IS cents
pr line,each insertion.
Mj. Robert Taggart.
The achievements of the Pennsyl
VAttia Reserves constitute a very import
ant chapter in the history of the part
which our state bore in the struggle of
tho war for the Union. They were a
body of soldiers who were distinguished
alike for gallantry of service ami for
the perils of war which they encounter
eJ. Recruited from ditl'erent parts of
the state they represented the best ele
ments of its citizenship, ami no better
types of the citizen soldier who saved
the republic were to be found in the
army than the Reserves. 1 very com
inander under whom they served at
tested their endurance and heroism,
and every battle field upon which they
fought tells the story of their soldierly
qualities. The life of the Democratic
candidate for Auditor General is the
story of one of this band, who in the
flush of his young manhood heard and
answered the call of his country, served
it a full term of three years, and when
the war was over took his place as a
citizen, identifying himself with one of
the great material interests of his na
tive state; and who, ever since, has
filled that place with credit to himself
and honor among his fellow citizens,
meriting and commanding the univer
eal respect of the community in which
he has resided for the uprightness of
his personal character and the integrity
of his conduct in all the relitions of
As his name indicates, Robert Tag
girt is of that stock of immigrants from
northern Ireland who have peopled so
many sections of tins state, and whose
strong vitality has impressed itself upon
the social and political life of the com
monwealth. His parents came over to
this country in 18.10 and settled in Pitts
burgh, where a half century ago the
Mcotch-Irish was the most influential
clement. Ilis father was a shoemaker
by trade, and engaged eitenaively in
this business. He was a man of strong
individuality, with keen appreciation of
the benefits of education, and after
giving his son Robert a thorough com
mon school education designed him for
• college course, but business reverses
frustrated this purpose. His only sur
viving brother, Rev. Satnuel Tsggart, is
a minister of the I'nited Fresbyteiian
church, and has been for nearly fifty
years pastor of the charge in West
Middletown, Washington county, I'enn
sylvania; he is the father of Rev. S. A.
Taggart, State Secretary of the V. M. (>
Robert Taggart was born in Pitts
burgh in 1836 and was one of a family
of five boys and three girls. The eldest
brother died in the ministry in South
Carolina ; the second, John J., formerly
professor in the Eleventh ward | üblic
schools of Pittsburgh, died in that ser
vice. A younger brother, Samuel, left
the theological seminary where he was
preparing for the ministry to enter
( Rev.) Colonel Clark's regiment: he re
enlisted for three years and was killed
in front of Petersburg, Va.. while charg
•ng upon the enemy, William is still a
resident of Pittsburgh, being superin.
tendent of the Baker Car Heating Com
pany. It is notable that all five of the
Tsggart brothers were in the Union
army at one time, the youngeal enter
ing the service at the age of lfi. Not
even the famous family of fighting Mc-
Cooks can show a better record than
After completing his education in the
-common schools, young Taggart applied
Jwmaolf to aud mastered the ttade of
pattern making in a thorough course of
four years' apprenticeship. While learn
ing his trade imbued with zeal for
knowledge and culture, ho regularly
attended night school and improved
himself by assisting in the organization
of literary societies. In these he wa*
associated with Andrew Carnagio, the
| great manufacturer, and Samuel Harper,
, now a prominent lawyer of Pittsburgh,
and later his society was merged with
one of which Hon. John H. Baily, Hon,
James It. Hopkins and other well
1 known Pittsburgers were members.
1 By these and oilier means of which an
• industrious and determined lud will
; avail himself, he qualified himself to
teach, and in the winter of ISOO he
, conducted a school in Bridgevillc, ten
J miles from Pittsburgh, and at the close
of the regular session was prevailed
upon to take charge of a select school.
But after two weeks of this the war
news culled him from his desk ; he dia
missed his scholars and started with
Colonel George S. Hays, of the Nth
Pennsylvania Reserves to recruit a coin,
• pany. Impatient of delay he joined a
company which was united to the yth
regiment of the Pennsylvania Reaervs
then recruiting in Western Pennsyl
vania, and to the end of its term of ser
( vice his military record is that of his
gallant regiment.
Front Pittsburgh tho regiment was
taken to llarrisburg, thence into camp
jat Tenallytown and to Langley. It lay
|in the < hickahominy swamps, and
| fougiit at Draincsville. Mechanicsvillo
j Gaines' Mills, near White <Gk Creek,
I where Cooper's battery was taken and j
j retaken, and where as often as tlie j
| hearer of tho regimental colors wa- shot i
' down another brave hand grasped and
! bore them aloft : at Malvern Hill, at .
i Grovetown, Antietam and I rederickt
I burg. At Gettysburg the 9th Reserve 1
j Regiment was a part of SykeC coin
tnand, and on July I'd was placed in r<
serve in tho -rear and to tho right of
! Round Top in support of Sickles. When
he was worsted and the enemy was
about to clutch I.ittlo Round Top, Syki-s
was ordered forward. To the •;h the
command rang out, "char the ground
and hold the line between Little Round
. Top and Round Top. ' They did. i ort.
fy ing their line wit it the loose fragment ■
of granite boulder they fronted "Devil
j Den" in which the rebel sharj shootei B
I lay and faced their hot tire with un
| wavering courage. i '.i the very d,y
that the regiment':, term expire i and
it lie summons came for it return to
Washington Robert Taggart now ma
jor—stood w,tu 1i... comrades in the
j front line of the Wildernej.
By merit alone the stripling soldier
had risen from private to ntsjor ; and in
I all the changes of rank he had disj lu>
cd those qualities which maintained ! r
him the unqualified respect of his f.-l
low officers ami tho unchanging atfec
tion of the private soldiers. He parti
cij ited in every engagement of the
regiment except at I'rainesville, when
he lay sick with camp fever. He was
first promoted to the rank of sergeant
msjor ; then became Lieutenant of Go, .'
K; was detailed to act a adjutant:
made Captain of Co. C, and when th<-
place of major became vacant the men ]
of the regiment unanimously petitioned
for his commission to that place. It
was only denied him by reason that he
was the youngest captain.
Upon hit return to civil life he went
to the "oil country," of which he ha
been a citizen ever since. At < herry
Run he was superintendent of five oil
companies, all organized in Pittsburgh,
and in 1" .; he removed to Tidooute.
Warren county, where he has since
reside'l. Besides operating as a pro
dueer on his own account, he has been
engaged an superintendent or manager
of the Tideotite and Warren and Tri
umph oil companies, the stock of which
is held mostly in Pittsburgh. In all the
struggle of the producers against mon.
opoly and unjust discrimination he has
stood manfully with them and has in
variably been a representative delegate
in their conventions, called to protect
and promote the interests of tins great
Major Taggart has always been a
consistent, straightforward Democrat,
though never a candidate for office,
except occasionally filling a place on the
local ticket of Warren county, where
the opposition majority is so decided as
to render the election of a Democrat a
forlorn hope. He has been a delegate
in state conventions, and in the most
satisfactory manner discharged the
duties of chairman of the Warren
county committee in 1882. Though his
political positi in has been unmistaka
ble, h* has always had the respect of
his republican acquaintances, and since
hia nomination they have borne the
highest testimonials to hia fitness for
' the office to which he has been named.
Msjor Taggart was married twenty
yaars ago and ha* a family. lie is a
i member wf the Presbyterian church, and
1 has always taken an interest in and
f been identified with the wdojoo nchoo!
Bystein and other measures calculated
to enhance tho educational and moral
interests of tlio community in which ho
The nomination for Auditor General
in the late Democratic state convention
came to him entirely unsolicited and
unsought. <>ul of a largo number of
candidates tho attention of the dele
gates gradually turned toward and cen
tered upon him us his friends presented
his merits and his character became
known. The immediate acquiescence
of the party of tho whole state in the
fitness of the nomination lias confirmed
tho wisdom of their choice.
The Attitude or the Senate.
The people of Pennsylvania ure oh
iiged day l>y day to witness tho humili
ating spectacle of their senate refusing
to legislate on tho subjects which tin- ■
legislature lias been called to consider. 1
Hofore the resolution cutting oil' the
pay of senators and representatives was
passed the republican majority in tho
sonato declared that they would con"
sider no apportionment hills except
those embraced in their ultimatum. A'l/t'.
t> /■ , /ft 1 . -.'" the republican
senators declare that they will consider
no apportionment bills whatever, but j
will routine tho proceedings of tho sen I
ate simply to tho pa -age of an appro
priation lull ami a resolution fixing the
day of fit, d adjournment.
This attitude of the senate is a hold
and impudent defiance of the people
ui whose name and by whose authority
: expressly delegated to the executive in
tho constitution the special res-ion ha'
been called. The senate refuses to obey
the authority of the people and since
its members can no longer draw their
| ten dollars a day propo. s to run away
hi I leave undone the p' "pie's w -ik to
which the people - executive has railed
them in pursuance of the power vested
in him by the people's < in-titution.
Thus the will of the republican boss be
comes a higher law than tiie constitution
and a ] .er superior ti tho ) >j ui ir
' 'an such things be ami men who 1 vc
us I ice anil truth and hate n i- tire and
n ■ |uity fold their Hand - and < 10-e thc.r
' i.| ~in . cnt and al cot a< juic ence ?
Are those who b' ar the | rou 1 title of
freemen of l'enn-vlvania to become
mute and helpless slav> • to a con j racy
which stnki - at the v ry foundat. u of
free re| üblicnn government, the i ight of
I. pial liepres. Illation. It i- time, b.gh
' time, th t tliej pularc"t,'i -•!.ro should
1 •• |Uick< i" 1 to a ful. -■ i. '• of the < on
tumely and diame which the senate hat
brought to free institutions. It is time,
I high time, that tho-e who would thwart ;
the conspiracy to r.'.'erthrow the con-ti
; tution and inaugurate the rule <>! a'
political bo in it stead, awake fr'-tn
1 thvir lethargy ami let their voice I f
' beard.—llarrsl urg /'
L\i*ting It equalities.
I.vrn the Wilke-t .rre /,* . He) ;il
lican piper, points out certain gr< at ir,
'''pixlities under tiie old apportionment
j operating against tiie throe liemocratic
' count.es ol ' erk, f u;erne and Scbuyl
Delaware county witli a population of
fe", 1<I . Bradford and s -uiiiv tn with
ft'.'"! f; Susquehanna and Wyoming
with." ') ega. I'otter and Cameron
with i 1,770; Mr Koan and Warren with
7<>.t; Clinton and Clearfield with 1
• *0 . Indiana and Jefferson with ' H, P J. !
Clarion, Lik and Lorest with 57,51 ..are
■ made districts, each With a Senator,
while Berks with 122,537 , I.uiernewith ■
1 • 1,005 ami Schuylkill with 12'. .'7 4 are ,
made single districts each with one
senator. Karh of these latter counties
has nearly double the population of all
the smaller district* above named.
I iiee are the result* under the census
of 1 "■•(). Hut this i now 1 **3, ami very
decided changes in population ItaTe or
curred in three year*. For instance.
I.u/erne unqestionably contains not les*
than 1. p >o,ooo people, ami it is manife t
injustice to disfranchise tins largo sur- ■
plus population. There is no doubt at
all before the next apportionment time
arrive* Luzerne ill have three times
the population of Delaware or several
of these small district*. Schuylkill, too,
is increasing very rapidly and gaining
fast on Lancaster The latter, with
133,447 population is accorded two .sen
ators, though to day, if the crnsuscould
be taken, Luzerne would certainly and
Schuylkill probably lead her.
There are 27 distrieta formed of single
counties or their division, with an ag
gregate population of 2,474,*87 under
the JBBO census. The remaining 23
districts arc composed of two or more
counties whose aggregate population is
1,807,899, or arranging the districts into
large and small, one half the number
of districts have an aggregate popula
tion of 1,710,2X2, the other half an ng
gregate ol 2,.172,505. In other words,
in one half the senatorial distrieta pro
posed 68,411 people aia entitled to a
.Senator, while In the other 21 districts
it requires a population of 102,900 to
send p Senator to llarrisbur^.
A Faithful Hatch Itog.
Commenting on the Governor's exer
else of his odlco tho Pittsburgh l.tt.r,
a Republican paper has said :
"Call a dog a bad name nnd you may
a* well drown him" saitli tho old pro
verb, and that vvo suppose is what some
of the Republican papers are trying to
do when they denounce Gov. I'nttison
as tho "snarling watch dog of the treas
ury." Hut when you attempt to kill
man or dog by abusivo nomenclature,
you ought to be very sure that your had
name is a hud name. To the ('.mm. r< d
linwlte. the term "snarling watch-dog''
may have a very npprobrious sound hut
if we were fiov. i'atlison we would feel
quite tickled over it. A watch dog is
one of the best of all dogs, and his bu-i
news is to snarl. A Governor of I'cnn
sylvania who does his duty can hardly
he more happily described than by com
paring him to the faithful guardian of
the night, who with warning snurlc
ami sharp biles, if necessary, keeps
away those who would rob the house of
his masters. It is therefore a high nnd
deserved compliment to'inventor Hot
lison that his political opponents pay
him in liki-ning him to tie- most faith
I ful friend of man, lie i* tho snarling
j watch dog of the treasury of I'ennsyl
j vania and he has snarled to such j- i
purpose that he has alr< -ily pri-vi-tib -I
| the carrying nway from it of -i-v-ial
1 hundred thou and dollar- that prcviou
ivatch log- allowed to In* taken a it
without a growl. II;- vetoea are s i
j many n.ps on the shins of fi-llows who
have hitherto lipj • I through the i,j.
propriation doors unchalh-nged to carry
away what they wanti >l. It is the-.,
priruij ally, who ire now stand.i g < ft',it
* iiiu* distance and howling at Itim. I he
people. I. - erilpio), :.re light \\. ..
pb a-i i witli I.: ■ | >-r: rin -1 ".and tk> y
! will -i to it that t,.- e tr, aking fei low s
don't throw him any I .lions. They
are riot at a!i alarm-d ovei hit grow ling
and not :i lit n'ra. I that the meat - f
the* institution on which li> feeds d-v
ami liigi.t w.d mat.- 1,1111 too for e or
dangerous to bor.cst m* n. I r they
well know tiiat he can he called off by
th- r supreme c irt if be makes an..-
take, nn-i fii- w ,r-t \i to bites colllph le
iy cured by the -live <f a legi-iitive
vote, if he haply f.iN n* hi* tu-k* 111
the wrong calf, lie ha* never yet lueri
known either to growl or snap wh-n
the gate- v. • re open, and honest people
,• ling iii - r i at at'.i i d a 1 giiitii'ite
butiness. Jut wi.i n the doors are
clo'ed and hi* i iiain i* I■< 1 r the
'night, he does attend strictly to In-,
n* *, and the di-cordanl ' uteris of
those whom lie hurl* are plea* ng inn-.--
in the eir- of those who * in j ! y 1 ,ni.
And with a sense f i ifety and *ati*f •
tein, long ur.felt before, tho | - opie
when t!. y 1 - a- 1 the--- s<.und*. gently
turn over to vic. p ga.n, ;..lii tiie ~.ur
muring w*,d, • 1 dig, -.1 Vet .
nek 'em again."
TIIE os >Mts* tn i rr:■ tn sr.ratT.aat o
titr - - -MvniTii -irv.rt .
The salary of the Secretary of the
I < iromonwealth i* #'..(#-< a y<*.*r, and ir
one little transaction Secretary Stenger
I has tared the taxpayers the amount of
hi- salary ur h-ur yea. - or what .I.k< •
ly to 1 " in. term of ■ tf.ee. loMca-l - f
•ending out 11 partisan rie w-j .| ors lot g
advertisements specifying every article
: requisite for the supply of the executive
j departments, a* v ecretary ','uay did,
Mr. Stenger { 11nt• i brief advertise
menu, and then furnished contractor*
lists of the article* required. Hy this
! process lie . av--i in adverti*ement ex
penses. j i,g.,(.1... *pi..y paid 0..t on ibis
account in I**2. #10,7 1 >. while .-ten
ger has paid out for the current year
, but #1,533. \n-l to show that the new
method yielded better results to the
•*tate, there was a saving of flu 47'.' in
: (lie cost of supplies. pawl out
#.,.1,633 anil Stenger #22,160. So that in
advertising and supplies, Secretary
' Stenger ha; made a saving of # 13,7 12.11.
, Here is the exhibit in tabular form .
Vril, Si!
j utipr-tus. nv .!-
j AlsSftMag 1 - | .
T->Uls,..„„ tll.ill I
This ia doing pretty well, not only in I
saving money, hut in correcting a very j
great abuo.
.1 Man on the Fence.
Though Mr. derone 11. 14ilea Sa the
Republican candidate for Auditor (ten
era! of I'ennsyl vania, and is a some
what prominent man in bis party, there
is still some doubt as to whom he sup*
ported for g- vrrnor la*t year. In the
early part of the campaign he was for
General Heaver, and wrote a letter to
the General to that efl'ect, hut before
i, be campaign closed he was on the
stump with Senator itfitci.c-11 makit e
Independent speeches. But wlictbA
he voted for Heaver or Hicwart is not
known, and since the two wings of the
Republican parly are united in resist,
anee to apportionment, the quealion
has probably small importance except
in ita personal bearing. Hut there ia
" , i i.
another theory in regard to the vote of
Mr. Nile*. The official returns ahow
that there were just twenty four votes
in Tioga county for Mr. I'etfit, the Fro
hibition candidate for governor, and the
vote of Mr. Nile* may have been among
these. What, strengthens this theory is
the fad that Mr. Niles belong* to the
prohibition wing of the Republican
party of Pennsylvania, and voted al
wav* for prohibition in the Legislature.
I'lnHi. It. curd
f art! Ploying.
That accomplished writer, the late
I'r. Holland, of Springfield, M i-H.,*uiii
"I have nil my days had a card playing
community open to my <,\ -eivation,
and I atn yet to bo made to believe that
that which i* the universal r< mtof the
starved m oul and intellect, which bus
nevi r ill any way linked to it- If tender,
eh vating, or beautiful association* the
tendency of which i to unduly absorb
the attention fiorn more weighty mat
ters can recommend itself to tiie favor
of ('hji-t n deciph Th" pri .-nee of
■ ultiire and gemti tiny etnl • llish, lut
it cm never dignify it. I have at this
\ moment, sai-l I'r. Holland, "ringing in
|mv ear* the dying injunction ol my
father - early friend, 'Keep your son
from car-is, 'Her them I have murder
-"I time and lot h- iven.' ''
I al ln-r- ami moltcr , keep you n*
from card* in the home circa . What
j lIIU t a good utigej think of a mother at
the pray* • meeting a-king pi aver for
e e inversion of her -n whom lu
ll lowed to remain at home play ing rur-i
-f-u "j - time 1/. I, i
Ibictiir* ItNilgree.
A- ar< | i t.-i for the Pittsburg <
'it ■ *at v-terd-iy alternofin
in a eliarula-r at No. .21 l - deril street.
Ulegliuny. listeni- g to a terril-3- tale of
-uffering a- it fell from the lip* of a
gentle little 1 i-i v. Ma, M .1 , Ingrsm, tl.e
■| , ghter of 1 i|-t, Ifu -li MeK'• 1 vi■ \, of
'ln- cilv -t *'-*-riied a most to tnueh to
l-elievi . if till- ■ . fence Lad not tern
close at hand t • substantiate
-vrv word. It wa but another ev.
den*-. ■ f the nil) ible igra - mo- of a
large class of practitioners of me-be me
, who ■ litimed for -,x \ < ar th it lor tcr
r.ble 'i. e ew• i in ci -; i•i* a - - r
en i V. ■ h tile- ' . givi-n op to 'i.e. I i
cured let per!' t.y. ( .ititinu i on page
! iti "11 of | I \ I ir. 11 art man.
W•• i i . . . it. c . May 1 'lb, IXWt.
<>i TI tr If aung ten a *uff r-r
1 • ug t .me from ni rvou* pr- -tr.it .->n
-.n I general deb, !\, 1 w.i i to
try 1! -j- H;ttr*. I have taken one b'it
tic. an I I have ). n, raj ilv getting
l etter ever since, an i I think it the
I'-t Ml' i .tie 1•\ • r ti ■ I. I sin r.'-w
gaimng Ir- ngtli and a| petite, nl. i h
va- al: g ns. -ml I.* in de-j r until
1 tried y< ur H tt< r. lam now well,
*• to j' - ' nil at, 1..- im ow ti work.
.7 2!. Mat. M*h NTI ART.
Frc|i;ttih* l.'"rti;in lII|I|I . |rorue ami
f \bihitlaii of Truinii! Mild lti.i*t*.
In e nnettion with h s coioi-al Hij
poirome, ami Runrin c'ti.iri t races, c.r
en- nti ee r.ng- &i I nr. i. Mr.
I repaugh ha.* crgar../'d from hit gr- st
llcct in of animal* a traine 1 w,ld
l-e t ei.i,.iat, n, after tiie model of
| those of at,,.ient t -nie, who-e hi| | -ii
romata s| t-h- i, r< ■. in d, and |r
j sents in b.- It man ii pj in i,.-. Mr,
i-.repaugh exhibits twer-t;. live jrr
forming elephants u; ti 1, hippodrome
track. in additi- n to vari'-us other tr un
• i w.i 1 11 a-ts, u.e i lea of l!i< nature
of these spcctscb- m the " i ternsl
' ty may be formed from the fact ti at
I'ompey tiie Great, <>n dedicating his
tin .tr- , |-rc-dure I I < .d". a rtiinoc ro*
and other Strang, be a* is from rtbioj a,
hons. 110 tiger*, and a number of
elephant*, who were attacked l y Alt,
ran men, the bunting I - ing ror,t,nu'i
luring fire days. ' > -ar, after the
termination of the cut! wars, divided
In* hunting g-m- s ml . five day* also:
:n tf.e first of ahull the camelopard
was shown at last stt men on foot'
and *' on liorstbftfV: were tu.ie to
; fight, t- geiLcr v.itu tventy eiepliants
and an equal number more w;th turret*
on their I ks, defend' iby sixty men.
All that was commendable, m the hip
podronialic sj rts and gamrs of the R>,
man Lra will be reproduced in Fore
p lUgh's colo" al combined I alf mile hip
pod tome, tlirieung circu*, menagerie
and museum, which will exhibit at
H llefonte, < 'dot er 11.
—The iron property of Martin Hrutn
' gard, L-(j., of /.ion, situated within on'
i and a half miles of the State College, is
a good in-tance of the rral value of ore
properties in thi* county. Mr. Itruni
, gard owns there, a farm of 120 seres or
| less, the half of which al least is cover
, e I with a surface deposit of hematite
iron. AH that is necessary, is to shovel
it into carts and the dirt becomes dot
lars nnd cents at once, 'the gentleman
s getting 50 rents royally, nnd with no
rulroad facilities as yet, twenty ton# prr
diem are washed and heaped up, ready
for transportation. A very weak ac
countant can estimate the income. Mar
tin sits at case iu /.ion and teu dollars a
day rolls into the pockets of the lucky
dog. No wonder he has turned up his
roat sleeves to work for the N'ittany
Valley i{. i : . !!e knows that the build
ing of railroads ia wealth to us. The
Nittany Valley Company is working the
mine*. They have gone only 25 feet
below the surface and the ore is getting
harder d rieher. Remember thi* is
only the surface, and for lack of rail-
I j rod'J f.vilit ir n i ven tbiohiui been rn'-re )y
v | touched, Thin!; of the inexhatlltible
- j main deporit.
In K Jii T'I'IHI ll.ftSn HI, |HP morn
' iK ha*, by all m-iii-al wi,tera, Seen
s 1 reekoncrl ih'' I" -t time for Mud .It ia
1 *o. Hut it i- l > the iii'i*t proper *>■*
, | eon for exercie, while 11,#- Momrh ia
, empty, and tin I"! , rcfrecbed with
• I tieep, Studlou* people abould, there.
' fori', nometinv '-mi t!, morn it /in
walking, ri'iiii nr KM-.- marly diver
■j aion without >1- • . : mukl make
i them return t<> Mudy v. ,ih pn iter nine
, rity, arirj would i - I more service than
. twice the lime alter tin piril* are worn
' out with fatigue. It in not rulficicnt to
take <iivi rriou or.ly when v.e can think
.| no lot i . , , j ~ ►h' uM
'""In ' • : I ;ni ~ i rhoul'i
i let nothing int'-irujt ihour* of ret"
j reation more than tho c of Mii-lv.
' ' (•' -f i '■ii i •, M. 11.
Xrif A (/rirh'.fiiniit,
Gala Day for Centre ('ourity ?
o II I)
if- *>'
< ir .!•;•: I. '1 •: t : Ilkhibi-
Now on it- i \\M A | I< 11 * If. wiJJ
. EXHIBIT AF I !... • ' I. VI N |N<. :•
m:u:I-:I'ontk, 1
' I I: 11 R> !.■ • .(>-.11 *SI >
\ . it ihv mar v
. . ,
.it; . i . . .
j25 Trained Elephants,
Muse nr Marvels.
Roman 111 ; ini'oiiic.
lIAI.F-M!:')\M i TRACK.
With t'.i.-i and c!y
K 'MAS liA- I- I.IMRTV It A* I * 111 RULE
ll*i l> Tl. (TTIV., . lil .IMN-, K*< I r
• . ,
OREATKfT !.A I I flit I !,■ IN TIIF V* 1!'
MI"!" AM ' *- >! I-*;
l I-KI-hlkr# i-tK.oSMkt •
1111-MmTAHI tltAIMi It S tli.lk- i!
r*i UKl< - *TI hK or I'i.nri *
IS AMI Hl' ins ; Mi MMMi S Mil |i
Mrs 71111111. Ii AIr 'lll A* K AIII >lfl' lAL
"I'L.K* TUAIHF i'S 7LLH i.liisi. -7 AMI
FEERLESS and Poelir Street PARADE !
I --M f - r tI 11 n ~ |„,
> - • ' - o ' M ' . Hill! I, > 1
l-.m t. r | lUOPATH A -< -6 | Al.'
R-*'k II I'. . I | ■
I 5(1 • ' • : < ' lit
CL. KM HI All - • -TM, .T UM •
1 >. Ai'fc" • I I ■■ • ririt. ,1.-1 <i
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•* i uwn
*' ' 'II 1 I I. ) N . | r* .. r |o i t •
rm\ mrmni4itif tfc t. wt vxi . mi
'■■ . tl,* r<t ,• -tn*
' ' •.*' r Bt Niiltll&i(r| tf*%| d*tO to
jn*i ffi ■*
hvw roni r \t .n A AIAM
J* !'; |'T . t- ' A
Absolutely Pure.
m pa**.. B't ti., \ M pntilf
atn-ntlh .o-l !, la V,r ...m-aak-al iK.a
t* aetla.ry kin,l*, a-,.| t . 4(■ n W|HIB.
Uia innlti.nda „f inn in.l, • i all n> nr
pbaapbkl- pn*,lr*. ,), anM. lU.AI l\<.
m IN>WI , iue w *IIU *T,