Newspaper Page Text
D. E. V. It. It.—GEo. C, IVlLlass, Sup
Westward from Bellefonte
Eastward from Bellefonte
Mail 10.28 A 31
Acommodation e 55 r m
Freight and accom 5 55 P 31 at Milesburg
B. dc S. S. R. R—DANIEL RHOADS, Sup't.
Pass'r, 1eave...7.45 a in I Pass'r' arr.... 9.00 a m
Pass'r, 2.30 p m I Pass'r arr.... 5.05 p 11l
P. R. H. CONNECTIONS .AT TYRONE.
Phila. Exp.... 7.51 a inl Day Exp.... 7.54 a m
Emigrant 2 15 p Mail Train..3.oo p in
pin CM. Exp 511 p
IL. & Alt. Ae..8.35 a in I Phila. Exp.. 10.27 p In
MIFFLIN Si CENTRE CO. BRANCH R. R.
NO. 1, leaves Lewistown at 7.20 a m., and ar
rives in Milroy 8.15 a in.
No. 2, leaves Penn'a R. R. 11.15 a in., arrives
al; Milroy 12.15 p. m.
No.'s, leaves Penn'aß B. 4.05 P. M., arrives at
No. 1, leaves Milroy 8.40 a m., and arrives at
Penn'a. It It 9.40 a in.
No. 2, leaves Milroy 1.15 a and arrives at
No. 3, leaves Milroy 5.10 p tn., and arrives at
Penn'a It It, 6.00 p. m.
t Stlige for Pine Grove Mills leaves Monday,
Wednesday and Fr day mornings at 0 o'clock.
Stage for Centre Hall, LCWISLOWII and Dials
barg leave every day at 6 am.
Western mail closes at 4.00.
Lock Haven mail closes at 10.00 ant✓
Bellefonte Church , Directory.
Presbyterian church, Spring street ; services
at 11 am., and 7 1-2 p m ; Rev. Alfred Yeomans,
Pastor. This congregation are now erecting a
now church. in consequence of which, the reg
ular religions services will he held in the Court
House until furliter notice.
Methodist Episcopal church, High street ;
services, 10 1-2 a m., and 7 1-2 pm. Prayer
meeting on Thursday night. 11ev.11. C. Pardoc
St. John's Episcopal church, High street ,
services at 10 1-2 a m., and 7 1-2 pm. Rev. By
ron McCann, pastor.
Lutheran church, Linn street ; :services at
10 a in., and 7 1-2 p nt. Rev. Mr. Hackett
African M. E. Church, west side of creek.
Services at 11 a an, and 7 1-2 p m. 11ev. Isaac
German Reformed church, Linn street • ser
vices 10 1-2 am., and 7 1-2 pm. ltev. Mr. Kelly
Catholic church, Bishop street ; services
10 1-9 a m., and 3 pm. Rev. Mr. McGovern,
United Brethren church, High street, west
side of creek ; services—
A BOYD HENDERSON,
Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Office
northeast corner of the Diamond. 9:4:'68.
VY . Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Of
fice with the district Attorney, in the Court
'bRVIS & ALEXANDER,
ki Attorneys at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Office
in Conrad House, Allegheny St. 9:1:'68.
T G. LOVE,
e . Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. Office
with Adam Hoy, two doors below the Press
Building, High Street.
. Attorney at Law. Bellefonte, Pa. Gine°
with A. 0. Furst, Esq.
T INN Sz FURST,
_LA Attorneys at Law, Bellefonte,Ta.
eALLISTER S.: BEAVER,
151. Attorneys at Law, Bellefonte,
m HAD. P. STEPHENS,
Attorney at Law. Office on corner of A
legiteny and High streets, Bellefonte. 9.4:*63.
AINTILsoN" Le iruTcm.xsoN,
y Attorneys at Law, Bellefente, Centre
county, Pa. Collections, and all other legal
business, in Centre and adjoining counties,
promptly attended to.
Office in Blauchards' Law Building, Alle
gheny Street. u:4:T.S.
Attorney at Law, Allegheny Street, Be
HUSH & YOCUM,
Attorneys at Law, Bellefonte, Pa
t) Attorney at Law, Office with Orvis LAI
exander, Bellefonte, Pa.
W I L kkoVn i e ll y • : 13 tt i ta 1 1 1 % ,' Armory Building
TAMES H. RANKIN,
EY Attorney nt Law. Armory Building. Belle
A DAM HOY,
± Attorney at Law, High St., Delleninte
(HAS. H. HALE,
j Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa. 9:1:'08
AMES MA OMANUS,
Attorney at Law, Bellefonte, Pa, 9:4:'G3
fig Y. STITZER,
11. Attorney at Law, (District Attorney,)
Court House, Bellefonte, Pa.
- NTM. IMOVER,
. Attorney at Law, Armor Building. Bel_
lefonte, Pa. 9.4:1;8.
AMUEL L. BARR,
Justice of the Peace. Will attend to the
writing of deeds, articles of agreement, &c.
Collections and all other business entrusted to
Lis care promptly attended to. Office one door
north of Wilson. & nutchimon's law oiiice, Bel
TR. IL D. TIPPLE,
Homeopathic physician and Surgeon, Of
fice in old Conrad House, 2d floor, Allegheny
street, Bellefonte. Pa. Prompt attention paid
to professional calls.
EO. L. POTTER,
kJ' Physician and Surgeon, Allegheny street,
Ilellefonte, Pa. 9:4:'GS.
. Physician and Surgeon, Office in Conrad
house, Bellefonte, Pa. 9.4:'GS.
j B in id I . T . CH ELL,
leg and Surgeon, Brockerhoff ITouso
i EO. Y. BEATTIE,
la - Physician and Surgeon, Office near cor
Bishop and Allegheny it., Bellefonte, Pa.
Physician and Surgeon. Office, Allegheny
St., over Graham Sz Son. Boot and Shoo Store,
Bellefonte, Pa. 9:4:'GS.
EO, F. lIAIIRra,
VT Physician and Surgeon, High St., Belle
fonte, Pa. 9:4:•68.
TX 11. ROTHROCK,
la. Dentist, Office, No. 4, 2nd floor, Bush's
Arcade, Bellefonte, Pa. Teeth extracted with
out pain. 9:4:'GB.
.roaN Ii r ...WINGATE, D. D. S.
e) Dentist, Office on Northwest corner of
Bishop and Spring streets. At home, except,
perhaps, the first two weeks of every month.
Teeth extracted without pain. Bellefonte,
DOALSBURG DENTAL OFFICE.
LP J. W. Rhone, most respectfully informs
the piddle that he is prepared to execute any
description of work in the line of Dentistry.
Satisfaction rendered, and rates as moderate as
may he expected. Nay he found in his office
dufing the week commencing on the first Mon
day of each month, and at such other times as
niay he agreed upon.
A large r.sortment of new spring and sum
mer goods have just been unpacked at the
J. B. AWL,
Allegheny Street, Pralefonte, Pa., and arc now
°lrt'red to the people at the incst rcasanuble
His stock comprlscsg
DRY GOODS OF EVERY VARIETY,
MUSLIN'S, CALICOES, DE LAINES, SILKS
Morinoes, Gin hams, Cheeks, Cassimers,
GROCERIES, ALL KINDS, PRO
VISIONS, SUPERIOR DRIED FRUIT,
Boots and Shoes, 'Bats and Caps, Quecnsware,
and in fact evorythingusually kept in his line.
J. B. AWL.
TJEADQUARTERS FOR GEN
No. 7, Drockerhoof Row
A new assortment of Gauze, Merino, Linen,
and Jean undershirts and drawers. Neckties,
and bows of every description, gloves, suspen—
ders, collars, hats, caps, &c., by
IV. IV. -MONTGOMERY,
MERCHANT TAILOR AND CLOTHIER.
Agent for the celebrated Singer Sewing Ma
chine. 9 4'6S tf
AGREAT VARIETY of Boots
and Shoes, Hats and Caps, at manufac
turers prices. With an attractive}room, cheap
and desirable goods, attentive and polite clerks,
and a close attention to business, the nnder
si/ned hope to receive the same share of your
influence and patronagt which was' , so kindly
STERNB2AG el? BRANDEIS
eb .. '50 9 00 0 to be invested in
the purchase of all
kinds of grain from farmers in Centro county
Call at the store of A. STERNBERG.
5.42 A ia at Milesburg
TJ ELLEFONTE IRON FOUN
Furnishers of Grist and Saw Mill Machinery,
Flour packers, Smutters, Todd's Patent
TURBINE WATER WHEELS,
Equal to 0 vershots, and Circular Saw Mills,
with Todd's improved Patent Feed Work and
Past's Patent Head Blocks, for Circular and
Mulay Saw Mills, which se,s both ends at once,
avoids turning the slab in making the last cut,
and avoids variation in thickness in sawing
boards by the setting of careless hands. Cast
Iron frames furnished when preferred, and Self-
7; 1; '6B.
I , AKERY & CONFECTION-
S , BRY
The subscriber would respectfully !ntmeo
the citizens of Bellefonte and vicinity, ahtlifa
is prepared to furnish, every day,
Cakes of all kinds,l
CANDIES, SPICES, NUTS, FRUITS,
and anything and everything belonging to the
During the summer season an elegant
ICE CREAM SALOON
will be opened for the accommodation of ladies
and gentleman. .
Having had years of experience in the busi
ness, he flatters himself that he can guarantee
satisfaction to all who may favor him • with
their patronage. •
May 1,'63-Iy. J. H. SANDS.
BUSH'S ARC ADE, MC-11. STREET, I
Having opened a new and first-class Bakery
and Confectionery, he is prepared to servo the
public with good fresh;
DREAD, PIES, CAlthS, CONFECTIONS
and everything in his line, at all times. His
will be open during the Summer, and will be
kept attractive by the very excellent Cream,
of all popular flavors, constantly on hand.
Pie Tics, private parties, &c., can be sup
plied with all kinds of Confections, Ice Creaui,
Cakes, and Fruit at very short notice.
May I,'WS ly,
PLEASANT GAP, CENTRE CO., PA
This store is now supplied with a large stock
NEW SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
and all articles usually kept in country stores
TITE VERY LOWEST PRICES.
Give roe a call. No trouble to show goods.
May .1,'68-Iy. L. B. McENTIRE.
T W. COOKE,
Allegheny St., opposite Brockerhoff Row
Has just received his first installment of new
Pall and Winter goods, and to which he respect
fully invites the attention of the public. His
stock consists in part of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS AND CAPS,
So cheap that the ladies never fail to get satis
faction. Remember the place to get the best
bargains and cheapest goods is at J. W. Cooks.
7; 3; '67.
MOSES A. LOEB. FERDINAND LOEB
Ajr &F. LOEB,
Corners and Manufacturers of all kinds of
WAX RIP & SPLIT LEATHER,
IDES SOLE-LEATHER, CALFSKINS S c
No 331 North Third Street, Philadelphia
SUPER OR, WATER CEMENT,
CONSTANTLY ON HAND AND FOR SALE
This cement has nn established reputation
for its superiority over all other manufactures.
for Cisterns, Reservoirs, and all other
It is warranted, when properly applied, if
notice of any defect in quality is given within
ten days after delivery.
Orders received byROBEItT VALENTINE,
Bellefonte, Pa., or J. DAWSON, Logan Fur
nace, Centre county, Pa.
May S, '6S-tf
INSURE YOUR LIFE!
This may be done for the benefit of those
you love most dearly to render their condition
comfortable should you be called away ; or, it
may be done for your own comfort when rest
seems most congenial, or to discharge some
obligations to creditors.
TUE UNITED STATES LIFE INSURANCE
established in 1850, baring assets amounting
to over $3,000,000 invested in the best of se
curities, offers special inducements to its pat
rons. For books, papers or i nfurmation apply
to JOHN D. WIN GATE, Agent,
July2f 68,1 y 10 Bellefonte, Pa.
BOOT,S SHOES 455 GAITERS
for men, women and children, all kind
and patterns, cheaper than any where else.
mart A. STERNBERG-
DL.AIN BLACK and Colored Me
." rises, figured Armnres and Delaines
for We by STERNBERG & BRANDEIS.
AN IMMENSE and at the same
tine an elegant aid tasteful stock of
Carpetings and battings, at astonishingly low
prices, for sale by
STE/IMRII - & EItANDEIS.
RAIL ROAD 'HOUSE_
Corner Front and Pine street,
PHILIPSBURa ; CENTRE CO. PA.
ROB'T LOYD, Prop.
TODD & DUNCAN,
Bellefonte, Centro county, Pcnn'a
ICE CREAM S ALOON
COMPANY OF NE W YORK,
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ARNESS, SADDLE, AND
BY J. 11. McCLTJRE,
New Building, Bishop Street,
Mr. McClure having now permanently loca
ted himself in the new building erected for the
purpose, in Bishop street, very respectfully
and cordially invites
ALL HIS OLD CUSTOMERS,
and the public in general, whore ho is prepared
to servo thorn with any article desirable in his
line, manufactured FROM THE BEST STOCK
at reasonable rates, and satisfaction guaran
teed in every instance.:
of every description on hand and made to or
der on short notice.
of every pattern and mounted according to
to suit in every particular, and of the very best
DOUBLE AND SINGLE HARNESS
manufactnred to order in extra fancy and or
dinary styles, and rigged with the best mate
rial in the line of silver-plated or common
Cart, Carriage, and every other description
of WIIIPS always on hand, and of superior
Thankful to the public for the liberal patron
age heretofore extended to him, he solicits a
continuance of the same, which he will endea
vor to merit by giving entire satisfaction.
T HE BELLEFONTE
BOOT AHD SIIOB SYORE
LGR,ATIAM & SON
;Manufacturers of, and Dealers in
GENT'S FRENCH CALF, AND CONGRESS
BOOTS AND SHOES
Having added largely to our former stock we
can assure the community that we have now
the best selection in Central Pennsylvania, of
Manufactured from the best English lasting.
GLOVE; KID, CONGRESS & BALMORAL,
:of the latest stylel
withßand[without heels. And a fell:assort:
MISSES' A7cl) CIIILDREN'S SHOES
Also.a large lot of those cheap shoes, such as
we read about, and of which we
01111;APER THAN THE CHEAPEST
We invite an examination of our goods.
RESIST NOT TEMPTATION
Everybody is interested !
Everybody goes to see it
WHO GOES ONCE GOES AGAIN
EVERYTHING IS NICE, FRESH& CHEAP
RUNKLE'S NEW GROCERY
Juit take thno enough:to read what ho has
constantly for solo at the very lowest prices for
cash, or in exchange for coustry produce.
Sugars, Coffees, Syrups, Teas, Spices, Hams,
Shoulders, Bacon, Mackerel, Herring,
smoked, and in salt, Cove Oy
sters in Cans, Canned Toma
toes, Peaches, Cucumber
and other Pickles,
Catsup, Mustard, Salad
Oil, Coffee Essence, Soaps of
all kinds, Concentrated Lye, Sperm
and other Candles, Coal Oil and Lamps,
Brushes, Stove and Shoe Blacking, Rolling
Pins and other Cooking Utensils, Baskets,
Tubs, Brooms, Washboards, Smoking and
Chewing Tobacco, Segars, Dried Apples,
Peaches, Prunes, Cherries, Raisins, Figs, Nuts,
Oranges mid Lemons, Wash Lines,Bed Cords,
Clothes Pins, Large assortment o
Glass, Queens and Crockery Ware,
Cheese, Sardines, Vinegar, and every article
necessary for household purposes.
The public are must respectfully invited to
give me a call, and extend to in e a share of
their patronage, as I have resolved to give en
tire saticfaction to every customer, both as to
quality of goods and low prices. Store in the
room lately occupied by Mr. S. 11. Brown, Al
legheny, street, near Bishop. May S,'6S -Iy.
DENRY BROCKERROFF, J. D. SITUGERT,
ITILLIKEN, HOOVER & CO.,
CENTRE COUNTY BANKING CO.,
RECEIVE DEPOSITS AND ALLOW
BUY AND SELL
Gold and Coupons
MOSES TIIOMPSON. J. L THOMPSON.
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, PENN'A,
BUSINESS PLACE, CENTRE FURNACE.
_ A ..2-Interest ps id un Time Deposits.
E. C. MIMES, Frea't. I J. P. Remus, Cashier.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
(LANE HUMES, MCALLIST.EIt, BALB &:co.)
Particular attention given totlie purchase
anp sale ofGovernment securities.
Fisrt, SALT .ANDBACON
constantly for sale. A. STERNBERG
are selling off
BELLEFONTE, PA., FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 9, 1868.
Site Ktellefonte Bittiottai.
A POLITICAL AND NEWS JOURNAL,
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY MORNING
E. A. 6: E. fl KTNSLOE, Pro's,
TERM :—Two Dollars per year, invari
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BOOTS AND SHOES
BEST MANUFACTURES IN
P; Mc.AFFREY cks CO.'S
ONE DOOR EAST OF REYNOLDS BANK,
Where every article, coarse and fine, for
MEN, WOMEN, AND CHILDREN,
ON HAND AND VOR SALE,
MANUFACTURED TO ORDER
Good fits guaranteed, and prices low !
promptly attended to. Call and examine my
stock, which may be said to be the best in this
Guarantees to give entire satisfaction in the
BOOT AND SHOE
Employing none but the very
He feels safe in requesting every one who wishes
a neat fitting boot or shoe, at a reasonable price
to give him a call, at the northeast corner of the
IN FOUR YEARS.
PATRONIZE THE BEST.
Having the largest capital, most experienced
buyers, and extensive trade of any concern in
the Dollar Sale business, we
in every instance, and also the best selection
of Goods ever offered at
ONE DOLLAR EACH.
No other concern has any show wherever
our Agents are selling. Our motto, "Prompt
and Reliable." Male and female Agents
wanted in city and country.
Are particularly' requested to try our popular
club system of selling all kinds of Dry and
Fancy Goods, Dress Patterns, Cotton Cloth,
Castors, Silver Plated Goods, Watches, 4t.c.
(Established 1864.) A patent pen fountain
and a check describing an artier() to bo sold
for a dollar, 10 cts; 20 for $2; 4 0 for $4; .60
for $6; 100 for $10; sent by mail. Free pres
ents to getter up, (worth 50 per cent. more
than those sent by any other concern,) ac
oording to size of club. Send us a trial club
cr if not do not 1101 to send for a circular.
N. B.—Our sale should not be classed:with
Now York dollar jewelry sales or bogus Tea'
Companies," as it is nothing of the sort.
EASTMAN .S.; KENDALL,
• 65 Hanover Street, Boston, Mass.
DULY CIIARTERED AND ORGANIZED
by the Legislature to grant Diplomas to its
but recently started, was welcomed at its out
set, by a more liberal patronage than that
which has been accorded any other Commer
cial College in the country.
Beauty, ; llealth, and Business Importance
It is readily accessible from all parts by
Its course of Instruction is full, thorough,
and pro-eminently practical.
Boarding CHEAPER than :at any other
For terms, specimens of business and Orna
mental penmanship, samples of money used
in College Bank, &c., call. at the Office, or
J, F. DAVIS.
,Co. 4, Brockerboof Row, Bellefonte, Pa.
Keeps constantly on hand a magnificent stock
of Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings, Hats ane Caps,
and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, which will
be so , d at remarkably low prices. Agent for
Famiiy Sewing Machine.
• 7: 1;'67
1000 Sawed Shingles, also a
largo lot of Palling and Plastering
Lath, for sale cheap at our yard.
SHORTLIDGE Jr. CO.
Bellefonte, Sept. 4, 1868-tf
G 0 .CE RIE
of all kinds in nse, always in full sup
ply and at more reasonable rates than else
where. Call at :A .E 1 STERNBERG'S.
tottrg ItO eitctions,
THE SICKLE AND THE SHEAF
BY REV. 13. F. smprxr, D. D
Lord, 'tis mine to wield the sickle,
Thine to give the golden sheaf;
As through Theo the buds of spring -time
Quicken into life and leaf:
Mine to meet the toil of seed-time,
Thine to give the sun and rain ;
Mine the sweat, the care, tho patience,
Thine the heaps of precious grain.
Though the wan and weary reapers
Amid their labors fall,
And the few and scattered workmen
In vain for helpers call;
Though the noontide heat burns fiercely,
Or the threatening tempest lowers—
The gathering and the gleaning
Arc by mightier strength than ours.
We can bear with calm endurance
While the sun curls up the leaf;
We can trust Jehovah-jireh
To fill the swelling sheaf;
'Tis ours the sturdy muscle,
The powerful arm, to bring;
'Tis Thine with heavenly blessing
To make the valleys sing.
We shall reach the outmost furrows
In their drooping tassels drest ;
We shall leave the field of labor,
We shall find a place of rest;
We shall meet again the reapers ..
Who once shared our grief and joy;
In the harvest song of heaven
We shall find one blest employ.
The eagle from her eyrie
Flies forth at dawn of day.
Poised on her fearless pinions,
With God to guide her way,—
Soars upward, as the morning
Glows in God's glory bright,
On,—till her form receding,
Looses itself in light.
So when the work is ended,
The garnered crops secure,
And God shall bid His reapers
Toil in the heat no more—
We from all care and sorrow
Shall find divine relief.
And lay before our Master.
The sickle and the sheaf
Grand Union Meeting
in the Court llonse.
Republicans of Centke
The Largest Meeting of the
Tremendous Outpouring of
the People !!
Over Five Hundred Tanners
• in Procession.
The Democrats Completely
Eclipsed and Thrown into
GREAT SPEECH OF Dr. DOANE
Hon. J. B. McEnally comes
out as an Independent
Candidate for Judge.
Last Grand Rally of the
Let every Tanner and every
Loyal Man prepare for
the last Grand Rally
FRIDAY MIGHT, OCTOBER 9
Republicans of Centre,
One more Rally and the
. Country is ours.
Sounding of the Death Knell
of the Democratic Party.
Solemn Funeral Procession
A Grand Torchlight Pro-
Speeches by Maj. A. M. Han
cock, of Md., and E. W.
Hinks, of Mass.
To the Voters of Centre
Letter from Wm. P. Wilson
Last evening the largest meeting of the
campaign was assembled to listen to a
speech from Dr. Doane, of Williamsport.
It had been previously announced in hand
bills, and otherwise, that a ineeting would
be held, and it was expected that there
would be a large turn out, but the crowd
in attendance exceeded the anticipations
of every one, and the enthusiasm which
prevailed was an earnest of what may be
expected here on the second Tuesday of
October and in November next.
The procession, nuenbering over five
hundred, was formed in front of the Club
Room. From thence they marched to the
points selected for the meeting of the dele
gations from the various townships. After
getting these delegations into line, the
procession was formed in the following
Boalsburg Brass Band.
Tanners-Club from Milesburg.
Tanners Club from Milesburg Iron
Grant 13. atallion of Bellefonte, consisting
of Companies A, B, and C.
Tanners Club from Benner Township.
Grant Hussars from Harris Township;
Delegations from neighboring townships,
These delegations were under the com
mand of their respective officers.
Chief Marshal—Gen. Jas. A. Beaver.
Assistant Marshals—Col. Theo. Gregg,
Maj. P. B. Wilson, Dr. Geo. F. Harris, J.
J. Morris, John Bowers, Thos. Crawford,
Daniel Leathers, and' thers.
The procession then marched to • the
corner of Linn and Spring streets, and
while there the Democratic procession,
with lamps draped in mourning, and with
bell sadly and woefully tolling the • death•
knell of the Democracy, passed the entire
length of our lines. Not a word was
spoken—not a cheer was given,.but out of
respect for the departed dead the Tanners.
came to apresent . arms, and stood in this
position until the funeral' had.passed. The
Democrats, of course, being' engaged 4i
this solemn and painful duty, it could not
be expected that they would m li atlfest any
great enthusiasm. It would have been in
appropriate. Altogether it was' the, most
pitiful and heart-rending sight it ever was
our misfortune to witness. Aged men,
doubtless sincere in their grief, although
entirely ignorant of what our country re
quires to restore it to healthfulness, tottered
along with this mournful cortage to pay
their last mark of respect to the putrid
corps: A friend said as the procession
passed slowly by, requiscat inpace. •
By request of the Democratic, County
Committee we, publish the foll Owing : •
In Bellefonte, October 2, .I.S6S, The
Great Democratic Party. The deceased
has been very feeble for several years, but
'since the Vermont and Maine elections has
been sinking 'rapidly, until hit evening,
when all vitality left it. A'few ceremonies
yet remain to be performed on the second
Tuesday of this month, when this '"Great
Democratic Party" in -Centre county will
be consigned to the tomb forever. ..
After this solenni'prosession had passed,
and the Milesbnrgsdelegation arrived, the
command was given—" Forward March."
Up Linn to Allegheny, along Allegheny
to the Diamond, thence down High, to
Spring, up Spring to Bishop, up Bishop to
Allegheny, up Allegheny to the Court
House, around the Court House, and from
thence to the Giant and COlfav Club
Roam, whdre the order was given rest at
The meeting was now organized by ap
pointing the following officers :
PREsmENT—Hon. Andrew Gregg
VICE PRESIDENT-COL Jas. Ste Wart, of
Harris; Jno. R. Tate, of Spring; Alex.
Knoll, of Howard; Capt. C. Dale, of Ben..
ner ; Richard Miles, of Milesburg ; Geo. M.
Swartz, of Walker; Elias Zimmerman of
Marion, and .Dr. J. M. Blair, of Union-
SECRETARIES-R. A. Kinsloe, and Lieut.
Thos. Crawford, of Boggs.
The meeting was called to order by the
Mr. Wilson, in appropriate remarks,lntio
duced the speaker of the evening, Dr.
Doane. It would be impossible to report
the Doctor's speech. To say that, it was
good, and that everybody was well pleased,
aye, more, delighted, is all that is necessary.
A rain storm coming up about nine
o'clock, the speaker, officers and audience
adjourned to the Court louse, when the
Doctor spoke until eleven o'clock. After
the conclusion of his remarks, the Glee
Club sang a song, after which the meeting
adjourned, everyone feeling with pleased
himself, and everybody also. The grand
funeral in the early part of the evening was
the only thing that occurred to 'mar the
pleasure of the entire evening proceedings.
INcTLENTs.—At the office of the NA
TIONAL a very handsome transparency
was displayed. The front of the building,
was brightly illuminated. Each company,
as they passed the office, gave three rousin
cheers for the
. organ of their party.
Three cheers were also given in front of
Mr. Jno. T. Johnson's house, which was
also illuminated and gaily decorated.
Oris - ru of our motives for issuing the NA
TIONAL EXTRA, at the time is to announco
The lION. J. B. McENALLY, as an
Independent candidate for President Judge.
We have received a letter from Mr. H. B.
Swope, of Clearfield announceing the fact ,
and also a letter, from McEnally himself,
stating, in substance, the same. Let the
people everywhere, independent of politics,
go to work, and elect Judge iNfeEnally.
The following letter from Wm. P. Wil
son, chairman of the Union Bepublican
County Cemmittee, will explain itself :
BELLEFONTE, Oct. 3d, ISGS.
To TILE VOTERS OF CENTRE COUNTY
lion. Geo. R. Barrett, of Clearfield,
havidg withdrawn as a candidate for Judge
of this Judicial District, the ion. J. B.
McEnally, of Clearfiield, who is now Judge
of this District, has been announced as a
candidate. Let all men, without distinc
tion of party, vote for Judge McEnally, and
keep the Judiciary aloof from politics.
WM. P. WiLson
EVERY Tanner Club throughout the
County is expected to be in the ranks of
GBAND TOTICILLIGHT PROSESSIOZ,Z,
to come of next Frfday night in Bellefonte
Speeches will be made by Gen. Hancock
of Maryland, and Gen. Rinks of Massachu
setts. The largest assemblage of this or
any other campaign is expected upon this
occasion. Let us be up and doing. One
good strong pull at this time, forever places
this County into the hands of the Repub
lican party. When this is done, and not
before, tax payers can look for a reduction
in their taxes.
Let all who can conic be in attendance,
and help swell the ranks and also swell
the majority at the October and Novem
Mn. MAYER, the Democratic candidate
for Judge of this district, is descending to,
and using all the tricks of the pot-house
politicians. He attends political meetings
makes political speeches, and acts in all
respects, as if he were a candidate for a
purely political office. How will our demo
eratic friends reconcile this course with
their oft repeated assertions, that the Judi
ciary should be selected without regard to
political bias and proclivities.
NO QUARTER SPEECH OF GEN FORREST
OF FORT PILLOW. •
The Memphis Avalanche publishes the
following report of a speech made in Brown
ville,. Tennesee, last week, by General For
rest, who massacred the negroes at Fort
Pillow. The numerous assassinations by
Kuklux Khans has rendered the calling out
of the militia necessary tor the protection
of all loyal citizens, black and white. In .
'case these amusements should be interfear
ed with by the Governor and .Legislature,
General Forrest and his associate generals
threaten war and "no quarter :"
PRESIDENT AND FELLOW-CITIZENS
I did not think that I would be called upon
to address you at this time, as it was inten
ded, and I believe expected that I would
speak to you to-night., have been. labor
ing under sickness for a few days, and
have been suffering from a sore throat, so
that at the present time I Nill be only able
to say a few words to you. Last week I
received a dispatch from Generals Cheath
am,Brown, Quaris and others to the effect
that I was wanted in Nash Ville in regard
to some important business in connection
with the calling out of the militia, and
When I received that dispatch,' I started at
lonce. When • I arrived at Nashville, I
found fifteen Confederate Generals engag
ed in a conference with about thirty lead
ing citizens. Givat fears had been expres
•sed about the calling out of the militia, as
many were of the opinion that it would
lead to bloodshed of a very serious character.
,GOvernor Brownlow had stated in his Ines
:. • •
sage to the Legislature that all who belong
to the Kuklux Klan were to be. declared
outlaws, and he gave out and declared that
.these Klaus were composed of soldiers
who had been in the Confederate army. I
believe that Governorßrownlow thinks
that all Confederate soldiers, and, in fact
the whole Democratic party in the South,
belong fothe Kuklux Klan. [Cheers and
laughter:] All are declared outtaivs ; for
the Governor says that he has nodoubt they
belong to the klanyif there is such a , clan.
The Legislature has passed some laws I
helieve,*ori this subject, in Which. the . mili
tia are instructed to shock doivn all, the Ku
Eluxe's they may find, and they need fear
no. prosecution for doing so. *That is, simp
ly, that they; may call. a Confederate sol
dier a Kuklux,• shoot him down, and no
haiin should befall any of the militia who
may commit such an outrageous act ; for
Governor Brownlow has:proclaimed them
all as outlaws. [Applause.] When this is
done, I tell you, fellow-citizens, there will
be civil war. : If the Radical Legislature,
with Governor Brownlow, arms the ne
groes, and tells them to shoot down all
Confederate soldiers, on the ground that
they are members of the Kuklux Klan, - as
they call it and outlaws, then, in my opin
ion there will be civil war in Tennesse. [Ap
It is not our policy to get into another
civil war, or a war of any kind at the pres
ent time, as it would be used against us and
weaken our cause in the North, and I have
advised every Confederate soldier whom I
have met lately to do all in his power to
prevent war of any kind faking place in
[As there was a very large crowd in the
Court House square, General Forest was
requested to go outside and continue his
speech, as all were very anxious to hear
him. He accordingly did so, after the de
liberations of the convention closed.]
General Forest continued his remarks by
saying : I received a letter. from General S.
R. Anderson, of Nashville, a few days ago,
and he stated to me in that letter that he
considered the action of Gov. Brownlow,
in relation to the militia, a declaration of
war if the militia were called out under his
proclamation. This is also my opinion. I
can assure you, fellow citizens, that I, for
one, do not want any more war. I have
seen it in all its phrases, and believe me
when I say so, that I don't want to see any
more bloodshed, nor do I want to see ne
groes armed to shoot down white men. If
they bring this war upon us, . there is one
thing I will tell you—that I shall not shoot
any negroes so long as I can :see a white
Radical to shoot, for it is the*Radimls who
will be to blame for bringing on this war.
I assure you, fellow citizens, that I shall
at all times be ready to go forward and as
sist the sheriff or any other officer in carry
ing out the laws of the State, and in order
to assist him thoroughly, I will get as many
of my old soldiers as possible to go with
me. But if they send the black man to
hunt those Confederate soldierS whom they
call Kuklux, then I will say to you,' "Go
out and shoot the Radicals. •
If they do want to inaugurate a civil war
the sooner it comes the better, that we
may know what to do [Applause.] I do
not wish it understood that I am exciting
you to war, for, as I told you before,l have
seen all the war and bloodshed I want. I
wish you to exhaust all honorable means
before you do anything, and I would pre
fer that you would suffer before I should
see a civil war in this country. We have
already lost all but our honor by the last
war, and I must say that, in order to be
men, we must protect our honor at *haz
ards, and we must also protect our wives,
our homes, and our families. [Cheers.]
I wish dictinctly to state that I am not
against the colored man, neither have I
ever been against the colored man. I car
ried forty-five of them into the war with
me, and all but one remained with me du
ring the war. The next time I saw the
one who deserted, he was in the hands of
thquetropolitian police for stealing. [Cheer
and laughter.] I wish you to do nothing
that will give the Radical party airy pretence
to bring on a war. They have got to take
sides with us or the other party. We will
have no neutrals ; all must show what they
are. If they are not for us they are against
us. You have seen war and you know
what it is, and therfore we ought, as I said
before, exhaust all honorable means to pre
vent it coming among us. But if it does
come, I will do all in my power to meet it.
let the consequences be what they may,
[Loud and prolonged cheering.]
I now want to say a few words to the
black men who are here before me, and
what I wish is to ask them to stand by the
man who raised you, who nursed you when
you were sick, and who took care of you
when you were little children. I say, stand
by them who are your friends, and leave
your Loyal Leagues, where you are taught
to refuse the franchise to those who have
always proved your friends. I tell you that
if you will only stand by us that we will al
ways stand by you, and do as much for you
as any white man can do for you. You
can have no interest with any scalawags
and carpet-baggers. [Loud cheers and
laughter.] All they want from you is the
little money you have got. The Northern
people say that these scalawags and carpet
baggers wore thieves and robbers in their
own section of the country. [Applause.]
Then what can you expect from them?
A voice. General, there are a few South
ern carpet-bagger§ and scalawags also here.
General Forrest. Yes, there are, and I
am ashamed to own it, that they were nur
tured on this soil. They are too low for
me to speak about, and I have no words to
express my contempt forsuch persons. I
feel to-day that Governor Brownlow is one
of that class. [Hisses.] He has escaped
to this time because he has been shaking
with sickness and weakness, and is consid
ered crazy, but if he inaugurates civil war
in this State, then I tell him he must suffer
the consequences. [Cheers.]
When the war dosed I surrendered hon
orably, and desire to do my duty to my
country, but I love the soldiers and those
who fought with me during the war. I love
them as I love my own life, and I never in
tend that they shall be shot down so long
as I have an arm to raise in their defence.
Fellow soldiers, we have stood by each
other before, and now I want to know if
you will stand by me and by the other Con
federate generals in what we did a few days
ago at Nashville. [Cries of "We will, we
will," and great cheering.] 'Gentlemen, I
feel I am getting hoarse, as I have lately
,suffered from. a severe cold,- and I fear Iwill
not be able to speak to you much longer.
[Cries of "Go on, General, go on."
Well, I now wish to speak to you a few
minutes about the Democratic Convention
lately held in New York. While I was
,at that convention I learned that
some of those who called us their friends
were not in favor of enfranchising the
diets of the South who fought in the late
war. Now, I want to know how that is.
I was taken cheerfully by the hand by the
leading Democrats of the North while I was
in Neiv York, and they showed me the
greatest friendship and displayed the great
est kindness towards me. This is 'the red
-Bon I want to know whether it is true about
the remarks that certain parties that are
against enfranchising the soldiers. One of
that party (Mr. Leftwich) has been nomi
nated here to-day, and I want him to come
forward and state whether he has ever said
that the Southern soldiers should not be en
franchised, or whether he is opposed to giv
ing us all our rights: When I hear him
deny this rumor I stand ready to support
him, but not till then; but without it I can
not do it, and neither can you. [Great
cheering.] I have a letter in my pocket
from Washington, and I am sorry to learn
from it that Mr. Johnson is said to have
gone against. the Democratic party and
against the South, on the ground that we of
the South who were delegates to the con
vention did not press his nomination. I
did press it, and used all my influence with
the Southern delegates—General Hampton
and others—and procured him fifty votes.
We saw, however, that he could not be
nominated, and we had, therefore, to change
after several ballots had taken place. The
others would not continue voting for Mr.
Johnson, and I did not think there was any
hope of a nomination after several ballots
had been cast. Since that time he has sent
me my pardon, for which I am truly thank
Now, fellow-citizens, I think it is right
for Mr. Leftwich to declare this evening
whether he is in favor of enfranchising the
Southern soldiers or not. I feel it is im
portant that the Southern soldiers should
know whether you have nominated a man
whose sympathies are with those who
fought for the "Lost Cause," and is pre
pared to give us all our rights. [Cheers.]
If he tells you frankly and freely he is,
which I believe he will, then I for one am
willing to send him to Congress. (Cheers,
amid which General Forrest retired.)
Rome and Foreign Items.
Brick Pomeroy, during a recent speech
in Watkins, N. Y., facetiously called for
"three cheers for Grant and Colfax." A
dozen Republicans responded, and the
Democrats present, supposing it to be all
orthodox, followed suit. "Brick" cooled
in an instant.
Among the recent accessions to the sup
port of Grant and Colfax is the Hon. Jas.
H. Walton, of Philadelphia, originally of
Stroudsburg. He is one of the old Demo
crats of the State, and besides holding
other offices, was Treasurer of the United
States Mint, at Philadelphia, by appoint
ment of Buchanan, for four years.
From information which has been re
ceived concerning the instructions to Gen.
Sheridan, it is believed that he will within
the next two weeks make such a move
ment against the hostile Indians on the
frontier as to put an end to the apprehen
sions of a general Indian war.
A New Orleans paper says : "The Blair
Guards, on Friday, and the Seymour
Guides, on Saturday, paraded through the
streets, carrying the Confederate colors—
the three bars, red, white, and red—which
attracted general attention and excited
emotions of approval or condemnation,
according to the political bias of the spec
A mass meeting of the Republicans of
Lancaster county was held on September
20th., which was unprecedently large and
enthusiastic. Among the speakers were
Gov. Geary, Gen. Kilpatrick and others.
While the meeting was being held a mob
of several hundred Jeff: Davis and Sey
mour and Blair men attacked with clubs
and stones and beat persons wearing Re
publican insignia. The attack lasted more
than an hour, and a number of persons
They have Ladies' ranner Clubs out
west. At Pekin, 111., they turned out in
the Grant and Colfax procession, all dress
ed in appropriate and beautiful uniforms,
and each bearing a lighted Chinese lant
ern. They were regularly officered by
their own sex and led by their own drum
corps, composed of misses in their 'teens,
who handled the sticks like veteran drum
mers. Who says the West is not all right
for the "Tanner boy."
George Wilkes, in the "Spirit of the
Times," makes this proposition We will
name thirty-three States, and bet $l,OOO on
each, in favor of Grant against Seymour,
and then bet $20,000 that we will be win
ner on the wager." Cops of Centre, come
down with your stamps, or dry up.
The brig Sunny South, which left Phila
delphia, for Bremen with petroleum, was
struck by lightning on Thursday night of
last week, near Marcus Hook, and the ves
sel and cargo destroyed. The pilot was
killed, and several of the men were in
jured by the explosion of the oil.
A railroad tunnel in Ohio, which had
been burning for several days, caved in on
Monday, the 27th ult., burying two men.
While an engine was backing up to the
scene of the disaster, it mn into two hand
cars, containing eighteen men, five of
whom were killed and three seriously in-
While a Republican procession was pass
ing through Jersey City, on Wednesday
evening of last week, one of the clnbs was
attacked and assaulted with stones. Two
horses were cut with knives, one of which
The Commissioner of Patents has de
cided that Mr. Drapps, of Chicako, is the
inventor of sleeping cars for the railway
trains, and Mr. Swan, of Balthnore,lias
appealed from the decision to the Circuit
Court. Judge Fisher, of Washington City,
will shortly give an opinion in the case.
The Commissioners of the Elevated
Railway, New York, have set aside the
action of the Common Council in reference
to it by approving of the works now in
progress in Cortland street, as according
to the law creating the company, the Com
mon Council cannot interfere with the
construction of the road after the works
have been approved by the Commission
The delegation of Boys in Blue from
Washington City, were attacked in Balti
more yesterday morning, by a party o
roughs, and four of them stabbed. The
rowdies were finally beaten off and several
of them seriously injured.
The Pottsvillians complain that they
have as many dogs as the Constantino-
A Slate Pencil Manufactory is to be
started in Slatington, Schuylkill county.
Seventeen millions of dollars in U. S.
Bonds are held in Berks county.
Three convicts recently escaped from
the Berks county prison.
Ninety thousand dollars have been sub
scribed for a new German theatre in Phil_
A snow white squirrel has been shot in
Michael Monissey, was drunk, went to
sleep on the railroad track at Minersville,
was run over and killed.
Miss Rollins, a colored woman of Charles
ton, S. C., has written the biography of
Maj. Delany, the first pure black ever com
missioned in the U. S. army, and was
from this State.
Dr. Valentine, of the Theological Seini
pary, Gettysburg, having resigned the pre
sidency, Rev. C. .A. Stork, of Baltimoro,
has been elected to that position.
The COpperhead Commissioners . of
Bucks county are building a new county
hospital. It was estimated to cost $lO,-
000—but its actual cost will be over $lOO,-
000. This beats the prison contract in
The Republican Club of Columbia have
opened a reading room, and request the
Republican editors to send newspapers to
them gratuitously. Cool.
There is an appeal now going forth, call
ing upon. all churches and clergy - of Perry
county, to set apart the second Sunday of
October, to preach sermons on intemper
ance and its evils.
The Agricultural Fair ground at New
port, Pa:, is well fenced, bas .a good trot
ting course, and contains about four acres.
It is conveniently and pleasantly located;
and should the weather prove favorable,
the fair will be largely attended.
A train on the North Pennsylvania rail
road, when near Bethlehein, on -Sunday
the 27th ult., ran over a cow, which threw
the train from the track, killing Henry
Dotts, a brakesman, and injuring a num
A locomotive on the North Central Rail
way, numbered SS, exploded at an early
hour on Wednesday morningfof last week,
at Clark's Ferry, scattering the fragments
in every direction and rendering it a com
plete wreck. A barn was destroyed in the
vicinity and a cow injured by the explo
sion. Fortunately no one was injured,
though a number of narrow escapes were
The trestle work of another span of the
new bridge at Columbia, was about com
pleted on the 2Sth ult., when, through
some mishap, nearly the whole work gave
way, carrying with it several of the work
men, who fortunately escaped without in
jury. The accident will cause but little
delay, and soon another span will be add
ed to those already erected.
On Friday morning, the 25th ult., the
train from York to Wrightsville, met with
an accident, near the Summit, causing a
detention of several hours. An axle of an
ore car broke, which occasioned other cars
to jump from the track and make a wreck
of them. It is certainly another evidence
of the great want of better accommoda
tion for the traveling public on this
road., The company should assuredly con
sider the safety and convenience of its
patrons, and, at once, afford them a more
The most successful publication of the
clay—the Democratic campaign picture of
"Seymour at Home." It presents Horatio
in his most pleasing attitude, and will 1)9
subscribed to by a million or two of voters.
The "World" says : "If there is anything
in his Broadhead letter inconsistent with
the platform, he renounced it in accepting
the nomination." Brick Pomeroy rejoins :
"Frank Blair's letter is a part of the plat
form. Thank God, he is not a marble
that can wabble backward and forward
from platform to platform like a sick rat
for toasted cheese. He wrote that letter
for two human reasons. First. He knew
what he meant, and wished the public to
know it, too. Second. He desired a no
mination, and deemed that a good way to
get it. He was right, it seems, and no
man can more heartily despise the journal
that insidiously opens the door for a dis
honorable retreat than he."
John Cessna and Hon. T. M. Kimmel,
rival candidates in the Bedford district,
arc having public discussions before the
people. Cessna is one of the ablest de
baters in the State.
The Grant and Colfax Club of -Orange
ville, Columbia county, invited the Sey
mour and Blair Club to present any ques
tions to them, or snake any objections
to Republican principles, and come to hear
them answered. The Ku-Klux declined.
Mr. Rambo, of the Columbia "Spy," has
been sued by Edward Griest, unsuccessful
candidate for Congressional nomination,
in Lancaster county, for libel. Mr. Griest,
if we mistake not, has opened a mine that
will swallow him up.
At a recent Democratic meeting in St.
Louis, Judge Moody, speaking of the regis
tration, advised his hearers to "take any
oath, it was all void ;" to swear to any
thing and answer all questions, and then
closed in the following peculiar language :
"I intend to vote. My remedy is to call
out the brickbat brigade. I am ready to
lead them to-night. Let us hang some of
these fellows, burn their books, and have
a good old-fashioned election!"
"Hang some of these fellows," referring
plainly to the officers of registration, and
"burn their books," is the advice which a
gray-headed man, but recently a judge of
the circuit court of Missouri, gives to a
crowd of excitable partisans. Does this
mean anything less than bloody revolu
tion ? Is this not Blair's letter in practi-
We have no comments to make. Radi
cals will prepare for the season of hanging
and burning. But if Judge Moody begins
it, who will end it ? Not Judge Moody!
Gen. Butler Ilas been re-nominated for
Gov. Curtin is making powerful speeches
n the Westeim part of the State for Grant •
James Thompson, member of the De
mocratic National Committee from Ohio,
has come out for Grant and Colfax.
J. Edgar Thompson, President of file
Pennsylvania railroad company, anti a
Democrat all his life, has declared his in
tention to vote for Grant and Colfax.