Newspaper Page Text
ho 4 L
OWE SEWING MACHINE.
Fairer, at Bellefonte, sells the cele-
rated Howe Sewing Machine, which has
me superior in the market. Go_to Fairer's
wtere and see it. It has received prize med-
wuls at all fairs. They are the oldest estab-
lished machines in the world.
Ex P. TITZELL,
Milroy Mifflin Co., Pa.
NUFACT RER AND DEALER
IN STOVES, TINWARE, &c.
Wie stock consists in pe of
SPEARS ANTI-DUST COOKING
she bast vook in the world.
The Celebrated Barley Sheaf.
‘Oriental Base Burner Parlor Steve.
Oriental Parlor Furnaces.
A aS pens Orbienlat, QusB 3
great variety of Gas Burners, Egg
Cannon, and ether Stoves and Heaters,
suitable for dwellings, Stoves for offices,
Churches, Scheel Houses, &o
A full line of Tinware and Self Sealing,
it Cans on hand. Particular attention
paid to Roofing, Spouting and Jobbing.
Close cash purchasers will £ad it an ad-
vantage to give him a call. His Store is
ment the R. R. Depot. |
junel9' 68 6m.
TT TINWARE! TINWARE!
Respectfully announces to the citizens of
Petter township, that he is now prepated
te furnish upen shortest notice, and as
eheap as elsewhere, every article in the line
of Tin and Sheetiron Ware.
. STOVE-PIPE § SPOUTING.
All kinds of repairing done. He has al-
ways, en hand buckets, cups, dippers, dish-
os, &e., &c.
for buggies executed in the finest and most
durable style. Give him a call. His char-
gee are reasonable. apl0'68,1y.
BH | BUGGIES!
J. D. MURRAY, Girth
Centre Hall, Pa, Manufacturer of all
kinds of Buggies, would respectfully inform
the citizens of Centre county, that he hason
with and without top, and which will be
veld at reduced prices for cash, and a rea-
sonable credit given.
Two Horse Wagons, Spring Wagons &¢.,
made te order, and warranted to give satis
faetion in every respect. :
All kinds of repairing done in short no
mee. Oall and see his stock of Buggies be-
fer purchasing elsewhere.
Yves NATIONAL BANK OF
(LATE HUMES, McALLISTER, HALE
This Bank is now organized for the
pese of Banking under the laws of the
Certificates issued by Humes, McAllister,
Hale & Co., will be paid at maturity, and
Checks of deposits at sight as usual on pret
sentation at the counter of the said First Na-
Particular attention given tothe purchase
and sale of Government Securities.
E. C. HUMES,
Beience on the Advance.
C NH. GUTELIUS,
Surgeon & Mechanical Dentist,
who is permanently located in Aarons-
burg, in the offiee formerly occupied By
Dr. Neff, and who has been practicing wit
entire suocess—having the experience of a
sumber of yearsin the profession he would
eordially invite all wio have as ydét tot
iven him & call; to doso, and test the
thfulness of this asiertion. 2 Teeth
Bxtracted without pain. may22.68,1y
SBERY BROCKERHOFYF, J. D. SHUGERT,
Mea , HOOVER & CO,,
NTRE COUNTY BANKING CO.
Axd Allow Interest,
Buy And Sell
Qeverument Securities, Gold and Cou-
pons. aplO 68.
RVIS & ALEXANDER,
Attorney-at-law, Bellefonte, Pa.
AM ROY—ATTORNEY ATLAW
A’% HOY—-A NEY AT-LA
Office oti High Street, Bellefontd
apl0 68, tf.
OHN P. MITCHELL—ATTORNEY-
J AT-LAW, Office in the Democrat-
ie Watchman Office. ap30'68.
W. H. LARIMER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Bellefonte, Pa.,
Office with the District Attorney, inthe
Court House: may15' 68.
R. P. SMITH, offers bis Professional
SEFViCes. fice, Centre Hall, Pa.
_aplT 68 tf.
ays attention to all business entrusted
im. july? 68.
OHN D. WINGATE, D. D. 8.
. Office bon Northwest corner of Bishop i
pring se: nome, except, perhaps, ihe
first two weeks of every ly
Teeth extracted without pain.
Bellefonte, Pa. apl0' 68, tf.
D: NEFF; M: D. Physician and
« - Burgeon, Center Hall, Pa.
Offers his professional services to the citi-
séns of Potter and adjoining townships.
Dr. Neff has the experience of 2] years in
the sctive practice of Medicine and Sur-
gery. apl0'68 1y.
H. ¥. M ALLISTER. JAMES A. BEAVER,
WM ALLISTER & BEAVER
Bellefonte, Centre Ce., Penn’a.
TV FLLERS HOTEL
Woodward, Centre county, Pa.
Stages arrive and depart daily. This fa
brite Hotel has been refitted and furriish-
ed its new proprietor, and is now in-
evely respectone of the most pleasant eoun-
otels in central Pennsylvania. The
Saveling comatiy and drovers will al-
ways find the best accommodations. Dro-
vers can at all times be accommodated with
flebles and pasture for apn ber of oat
or horses. © @BO. MILLER,
aly@' 68,04 Proprietor.
essai Ten —— ———
TERMS. ~The Usnrre Hari Ruror-
TER 1s published weekly, at $1,50 per year,
in advance; and $2,00 whep not paid 10
advance. Reporter, 1 month 15 cents, .,
Advertisements are inserted at $1,60 pet
square (10 lines) for 3 weeks, Advertise
ments for a year, half year, or three months
at a less rate.
All Job-work, Cash, and neatly and ex-
peditiously executed, at reasonable char-
“CENTRE HALL REPORTER.
FRIDA Y, NOV 13th, 1868.
ssn —————— sms ————
LET US SUPPOSE.
That Grant is elected President of
the United States. He will have a
heavy weight upon his shoulders. How
will he bear it. Under a provision of
the Constitution, he is Commander-in-
Chief of the Army and Navy, and he
holds, besides, a commission of Gene
ral of the Army which he has never
tesigned. After his inaugeration on
the 4th of March, 1869, he will be the
great power of the country—every- |
thing, for weal or wo, will be in his
hands. After he shall have taken his
oath of fidelity to the Coustitution, how
will he act? If he is honest, and
means fairly to discharge the duties of
his high office under the Constitution,
he cannot, act with the Radical Con-
gress if it shall persist in the policy
which has hitherto governed it. If he
is honest, he must act with the Demo-
cvats and Conservatives, and that will
produce a fresh braech in the Republi-
can party which must be its destruc-
tion. If he chooses to act for himself]
and with neither party, he has all the
power in his hands to become a milita-
ry dictator. Whatever isto be the
future destiny-—of our country, we pre-
sume we can bear it as well as others;
but the suspense—the doubt as to what
is to be our future—that is oppressive.
We would that the veil were lifted, the
cloud removed, that we might know at
once whether we were to be blessed with
peace and good goverment, or precipi-
tated, as a last refuge against misgov- |
ernment, into revolution. Gen. Grant,
President elect of the United States,
and General of its armies carries beace
an war in his hands. Which will he |
offer to the people?
Who shall say?
Let us wait in patience, yet a little
while, till the mam of “no policy” de-
velops his intentions.
The Democartic party is well organ-
ized, strong, morally and numerically,
it is not revolutionary, it is not for war,
only as a last resource against arbitra-
(ive us constitutional government
and we submit; continue your arbitra-
ry Radical rule, under Grant, or any
one else, and war—war to the knife
and the knife to the hi't, rather than
“Let us have peace!” said General
Grant. Let us patiently wait and see
what kind of peace the “no policy”
President will offer us.— Patriot.
Paris Journal on the Election of
Paris, November 5.<All the jour-
nals of this city have editorials on the
result of the Presidential election in
La Patrie says Grant is the man of
the mation, and not of a party. He
saved the Union, and he will restore
it to its former standard among the
great powers. Americans are every-
where enthusiastic over the result, and
Europe applauds this election of the
Republic. The election establishes
order and peace, the highest aim of the
The Etendard regards the election
as a continuation of the victory over
the South. The mission of Grant is
difficult. He will find it necessary to
oppose Congress. The affairs of the
country requires a strong and able
hand to repair the broken links of lib-
erty. Both continents have reason to
be ploased with the result. General
Grant is a worthy successor of Wash-
The Journal des Debats and the
other Liberal journals are satisfied
with the result, and call Grant the
true successor of President Adams.
La Presse declares that the success
of the Republican party is a triumph
of centralization, and thinks it singular
that a soldier should be elected as the
chief of a great power, while the na-
wll rem a o——
Reception of the American Elec
London, November 5.—Dispatches
from the New York Associated Press
office, giving unusually full details of
the result of the general election in the
United States, were received here a few
hours after the polls closed. The
morning papers comment variously en
the electoin of General Grant.
The Telegraph (Liberal), after no-
ting the lofty position and character of
Grant, says that the defeat of the
Democrats was richly deserved. They
should have accepted the results of the
war by nominating Judge Chase, and
not Horatio Sevmour, a peace man,
whose election would have been a re
cantation of all done in the war.
The Daily News thinksthe Ameri-
people are evidently weary of their
last two years’ experience, ‘and de-
mand a strong government.
The Morning Standard charges the
Radical party with the suppression of
the freedom of voting in several States
by the enfranchisement of hundreds of
thousands of ignorant blacks, and the
disfranchisement of nearly all the
Southern people. This state of things,
the Standard continues, coupled with
the fact that the Radicals held posses-
sion of the State governments and had
control fo the polling places, with
their notorious readiness to abuse this
power, made the Demoerats fight at a
terrible disadvantage, but had the
Democratic party nominated Chace or
McClellan, instead of two second-rate
politicians,it might bave succeeded.
The Times holds that although the
Democrats are beaten, and the repre-
sentation in Congress is largely against
them, they are yet a powerful party,
and must greatly influence the policy
The success of
Grant no one is disposed to regret.
of the government.
He has fairly won his high rank by
hard work, real defotion to his coun-
try, and services which which will live
long in its remembrance. He
poletician, and will take his office with
greater freedom than if he was the he-
or had uttered
How to Keep Winter Apples.
Fruit growers who are so fortunate
as to have winter apples, can prolong
their keeping by packing in sawdust,
other than pine, if possible. Put it in
a dry plage for several weeks before
using, spread out thin, soas to be per-
fectly dry. Keep your apples on the
trees na late as possible not to be touch-
ed with the frost. Pick in the middle
of a pleasent day, when perfectly dry.
Handle with care, and leave all the
on. Pack no bruised, wormy
or defective fruit, Pack in barrels.
Take them and the sawdust to the
place of packing. Sprinkle an inch of
the barrel. Place the apples in layers
very carefully on the sawdust—a row
next to the staves, anc the row next to
those, and so on till you finish in the
center with a single apple. Cover
this layer with sawdust, and so contin-
ue until the barrel is full, with a layer
of fruit and a layer of sawdust, leaving
an inch or more of the latter on the top.
Put the head in with a slight pressure.
gently shaking the barrel and keeping
the contents perfectly tight. Remove
to some outbuilding, and keep there
till hard freezing weather cemes on,
when the barrels should be stored in a
dry cellar, placed on blocks, or plank,
so as not to touch the ground.
In this way the latest keapers will
be perfectly sound the fourth of next
July,and they will be perfectly fresh,
in perfect order, and flavor unimpared.
Packing in sawdust has many advan-
tages over sand. First, itis so much
lighter, and adds nothing to the ex-
penses of freight. Second, the sawdust
absorbs all the moisture and sweat
from the apple. Third, if by chance
an apple rots, it cannot contaminate its
neighbors by coming int contact with
thent. If the barrels are made as tight
as they should be, the fruit will be
kept from the air, and comes out as
good as if canned.
The above is mo theory of guess
work but has been tested for several
years. I have packed many a barrel
which kept perfectly good as late as
ctiiini dl .
Full grown beeves only bring three
or four dollars in Brownsville, Texas,
and the owners ofsuch property find
it profitable to kill them for their hides,
hernes and tallow. :
HE ABYSSINIAN MONSTER.
A great many interesting facts have
been gathered from the late captives,
concerning Theodorus. He was a
most ardent Christain, and knew the
Scriptures better than the Pariahs and
Mollucks, or even the Abmmm. What-
ever he undertook he endeavored to
uphold by a quotation from Holy
Writ. The massacre of the native
prisoners which took place two days
before the battle of Fallah, was sup-
ported by copious extracts. Before
the execution took place he called his
favorite chiefs togather irito the palace
and informed them that the Feringhees
were coming, and possibly they might
be besieged; and therefore it was in-
cumbent upon him to provide for the
welfare of his brave soldiers. There
were several prisoners in Magdala ; in-
corrigibly bad ones,—who had mocked
at him and refused wise counsels;
would it not be better to put those
away who eat the bread of idleness, eat-
ing the substance of the garrison, there-
by destroying what chance they had |
of maintaining a siege for any length |
of time? The chiefs thus apostrophi- |
zed agreed unanimously that the Ne-
gashi should do what seemed good in |
his own eyes. His words were wis- |
dom. Satisfied shat he had gained the |
will of his principal men, he ordered |
that they should be brought before |
the imprisoned Feringhees' quarters |
with their chains on. After the chiefs |
left him to do his bidding, he dressed |
himself in his State robes and donned
the Imperial crown preparatory to vis- |
iting the Europeans. Iaving done
so he rode on his white mule down to
Sulingine, where he found the Europe-
ans and native captives drawn up in
two parallel lines, surrounded by his
proudest mein he rode up to where the |
soldiers, armed to the teeth.
prisoners stood with dreadful anxiety
chiefs hastened to lay hold of the stir- |
manifest in each countenance.
rups as he prepared to dismount, and |
a deep silence reigned around,-=“such |
a silence,” to use the captive’s words, |
“as to make the beating of our hearts |
audible. My heart was in my throat, |
almost causing strangulation ; my pulse
beat at railway speed; I felt my knees
tremble, and the awful suspense and
uncertainty were worse than the shock-
ing reality I witnessed afterwards.”
After dismounting, the King walked
hackwards up and down the line, eye-
ing us sternly, and a sort of barbaric
majesty pervaded every motion. Seem-
ingly satisfied with his inspection he
strode quickly and nervously to the
centre of the line, and impatiently
throwing his silken toga over his left
shoulder and pushing his crown from
his brow backward, probably so as to
have a clearer view of his victims, he
hissed through his closed teeth to the
native captives, saying: “Behold I am
going to slay you, because I ealled you
and you refused; I stretched out my
hand imploringly to you, and you re-
garded me not; you set at naught all-
my counsel, and would none of my re-
proof. Now I will laugh at your ca-
lamity; ha! ha! I will mock as your
fear comes; when your fear comes as
destruction and your desolation comes
as the whirlwind ; when distress and
anguish comes upon you.” Then turu-
ing to his soldiers he ordered them to
separate those whom he named, and
after ninety men, women and boys had
been separated from the rest, cocking
his pistols he shouted: “Now who shall
I destroy first?” (No answer.) “What?”
said he, sarcastically; “are there none
of these princes and warriors of Ethi-
opia desirous of dying by the hand of
Theodorus, have you all turned wonien
when the hour of death is nigh?”
“Hold,” shouted Ras Ingerta, a
(#alla chief; “I and my fellows are in
your power now; but, Kassai, why
did you lie to me; why, oh why was I
such an ass as to listen to your subtile
words ; why did I conie and put my
head in the lion’s mouth? Oh for one
minute neck to neck with you, Kassai,
I would show you how a Galla warrior
meets his enemy. Give me a spear
and a horse, and meet me fairly and
equally here only for two minutes; I
would kill you and curse you. You
dare not, prisoner as I am, with chains
on my limbs. I would fight you if you
dared to meet me.”
“No,” returned Theodorus, with in-
creasing warmth in his countenance ;
“you tried to betray me to my enemies;
spy and traitor, you shall be food for
the jackal to night. On the heads ef
all those who have compassed me
about, thé miscliief of their own lips
shall curse them. Let them be cast
into fire, into thé deep pit, that they
rige not up again. Strip these fellows,
said he: “and lét them behold each
other's shame, and give me their exact
number.” Their rags were torn from
thers, and éachi man, women and boy,
stood before hind riaked: The nunibet
of those whom he had ordered for exe-
cution was three hundred and eight,—
two hundred and seventy-five men, five
women, and twenty-eight boys.
He then said: “Spear the Galla
dog! Ingerta, spear him I say;” and
Ras Ouriry Eiric, éver ready to obey
Theodorus, levelléd a spear and flung
it athis breast. “Thou hast done well”
said the King, as he saw the weapon
had gone deep into his bosom ; but Ras
Ingerta plueked it out of the wound
and flung contemptuously at Theodo-
rus’ feet. “Another one,” shouts The-
odorus, “spear him again,” and six
chiefs immediately sank their weapons
into his body.
The wounded chief stood up brave-
ly and drew them all out one after
another, the blood spurting from his
wounds in crinison streams, when he
fell dowii and died.
Lrg ett red pn —— —-
Vol. 1.—No. 31.
made. Theodorus would most certain:
ly have carried his threat’ into execu:
tion if English diplomacy had not been
too much for him. Rassam, when the
King's envoy arrived with tlie news
that a battle had been fought between
the English and their people, reques-
ted that he might see the King. Theos
dorus gladly consented, hoping that he
could see his way through the deep
gloom which surrounded him. When
Rassam was admitted before him Theo-
dorus got up and émbraced him, entrea
ting him to say whathad best be done’
The wily envoy replied, “You are an
illustrious potentats may you live for-
ever.” The English want nothing but
the Europeans. When they have got
them they will go away. He scouted
the idea that Napier wanted him, and
argued against the inconsistency of such
a belief. In this manner and [by such
constant assurances Theodorus lost his
crown and his life without the ample
revenge he intended te have taken.
From the day of the battle of Fal-
lah to the time of his death Theodorus
had not tasted a morsel of food, but
had endeavored to for get his misery
and imbecility in letting the English
prisoners go, by drinking tej and ar
Impatient at the slow progress of
the execution, the King shot ten dead
with his own hand, and, throwing his
revolver away, he drew bis sword, and
leaped towards the trenibling prisoners.
Eyeing them a moment, he se¢med to
choose dne for whom he entertained &
perfect hatred, for he said to one, “Ah
I am going te
drink your blood,” and, raising his |
sword, he cut his head off at one blow;
and then drew it across his abdo-
Theodorus’ face and clothes were
who had tasted blood, this seemed to
increase his fury. He foanied at the |
with his own hand he rested, dnd or-
dered that the chiefs should try their
hands. Many of them had personal
hatreds against the captives, and they |
proceeded with an astonishing alacrity
with the awful task of massacre.
Whenever he witnessed dexterous blows
he applauded, but when he saw cuts
given that only maimed the poor
wretches the King would spring up and
demonstrate what an easy matter it
was to send a head clean off the sheul-
ders by choosing a strong, sturdy pris-
oner and decapitating him with his
A young and beautiful woman of
high rank, preceiving that her time
was coming rapidly, ran up to where
Theodorus leaned upon his dripping
sword and, throwing herself at his feet
entreated in piteous tenes that he would
spare her life. “No!” thundered The
odorus, “you cane to my camp twice
as a spy. Once I spared you because
one of my chiefs asked that you might
be his wife. Now, by the saviour of
the world, you shall sleep below the
Magdala to night.” So saying, while
she was yet bent with her face to the
ground, with his whele might he deliv-
ered a blow which almost severed her
in two. Horrible as it may seem, a
child gushed out of the womb, and sev
eral of the European women sickened
and fainted at the sight.
A boy princes, son of one of the rebel-
lious Governors who was still at large,
was next killed by a sweeping blow,
which took his head and left arm
In about an hour and a half from
the commencement of the wholesale ex-
ecution the massacre was completed;
and as fast as each one had been slain
the body was carried to the edge of
the cliff and thrown down a height of
fifty feet or more. Atthe bottom of
the cliff were several great rocks scat-
tered here and there, and these were
covered with brains and blood: A
ghastly heap of corrupting flesh was
all that was left of 308 human souls,
who but shortly before had been the
friends in captivity of the Europeans.
The human shambles contained pools
of blood and gore in several places
nearly a foot deop.
Theodorus liaving mastered his pas-
sion as the work of death was ended,
turned to the
and in the most urbane manner in-
formed them that he would do the
same thing to them if the Eng
lish General did not listen to reason.
Even his dear friend Rassam should
rachi: This abstinence from food ac-
counts for the emptiness of the stom:
ach ard emaciated appearance of the
body which it presented when we found
him dead near the entrance gate, Tha-
How Much Land Have We?—Ex-
cluding Alaska, says a Washington
correspondent of the Cincinnati Com-
mercial, we own in public land nearly
a billion and a half of acres. Inclu-
ding Alaska, we own a billion dnd
eight hundred millions. Half a nil
lion of acres of this has Been surveyed.
At the rate we soll and gave away
land last yaar, two hundred years will
sea the State, like a profligate heir,
rin through its whole possession. In
Florida we still possess seventean and
8 half million of acres; in Ohio only
five hundred acres unappropriated ; in
Missouri nearly two million acres;in
Alabama seven million acdesi the
game amount in Iouisiana ; in Cali-
fornia one hundred and six millions of
few of the new States have any laud
claim to State sovereignty.
for example; belorigs more than Lia'l
the United States, ard Mississippi,
when she secéeded; as new, owed one-
eighth of her soil to the United States.
A vast portion of couiitry is the prop-
erty of nobody, butis the common-
wealth of our confederacy, while spot-
ting its surface, like sailsat sea, are
little tracts and hamlets set aside in
by the geod policy of beneficence.
Jacob Winans, of Milton Mahoning
County, Ohio, was born in 1769, and
His wife bore him
seventeen children, fourteen of whom
are now living, the youngest turned 50.
He has frequently walked his 55 miles
a day, carryitg a pack, At the age
cf 95 He walked from Waterford, Erie
County, Pa., to his present home, in
two days. In July last at the age of
99 years, he walked front his daughs
ter's residence in Garrettsville, to Mil-
ton a distance of 31 miles, insix con-
secutive hours, with only oué rest, the
mercury being 96 degrees: He has
not tasted intoxicating liquosr for over
sixty years, never paid a dollar to a
doctor or a lawyer, has voted at every
Presidential election since the adop-
tion of eur Constitution, and has
served his country in two wars:
Samuel A. Townsend, of Kent,
Connecticut, raised on his farm the
past season a mammoth punmipkin,
which measured in circumference sev-
en feet, and weighed one hundred and
thirte-two and a half pounds. From
the time it budded tili it rip end and
was piaked by actual calculation, it
must have grown two and a half pounds
per day, or one ounce and three quar-
ters per hour. Itis estimated that it
would require ten cans of milk to niako
it into pies.
The Ohio Farmer asserts that nitie-
tenths of the foot and ankle ailments
of the horse are traceable to standing
on dry plank floors.
A debatiiig society had under con:
sederdtion the question==“Is it wrong
to cheat a lswyer 7’ The decision ar-
rived at was, “Wo; but impossible.”
Yesterday, while ex8herif Hanna, of
Lock Haven, was out hunting deer,
his gun was; in some way tinknown,
accidently discharged. Theload took
efféct on his head, blowing his brains
out and scattering them on the ground:
It is supposed that he was loading his
gud; and that the charge was prema:
Medicine Wolf, a Cheyenne chief,
who was killed a few weeks ago, in
Western Kansas, had forty scalps 1
which he wore for a neckldce. Al
were those of white people—some ta-
ken from gray-headed men aff women,
and some from very small children:
A pieceof the chief’s own scalp is to be
made into a vest chain, for one of the
party Who killed him.
Over ten thousand dollars were ex:
pended in keeping alive the John Al-
len prayer meetings, at New York, and
now Water street is worse than ever
The worst organ-grinder—a hollow
tooth that plays the duce.
FOTJONS of all kinds, Stelring’sglove¥
N Handkerchiefs, combs, Ro Deon;
in all their variety and very cheap, at
BURNBIDE & TH AW.
ISHING TACKLES, rods lines, hsoks;
flies, sea hair baskets, ete: you
out to catch trol a for | :
BURNSIDE & THOMAW.
INE GROCFRIES, mocha coffes, old
gov. java, best quality Rio oceffes,
best volang lack teas, green teas, lovering
syrup, goldéti syrup, Drips fine article bak-
ing molasses, rice and everything ln the
grocery litie at the lowest in the
urkot BURNSIDE & THO . Is the
URNSIDE & THOMAS.
Offer to the Publie ene of the
largest anid best selected stoeks of merehas
dise, in Centre county. Call, examine and
see for yourself.
NE Largest and Best Stock ef warras-
ted Boots and Sh warranted to give
satisfaction, af reduc rie : be
found at ~~ BURNSID THOMAS,
nd to erded
Q PICES of all varieties a,
and warranted to ri Juss.
It is the only place you can find i A
ted spices. Try them for your own satisfies
tion. You ean only find Shea t
BURNSIDE & floMas.
BAS oiAvs krives, spoons, eoffes
niills, shovels, dE oa, Hy A
lamps, forks, chains, die. it :
BURNSIDE & THOMAS
Hox SE COLLARS, if you don't want
vour horse's shoulders galled aad
made sore, get good herse collars
AURNSIDE & THOMAS.
2 annles, ahd in great varie
BURNSIDE a THOMAW.
72 inall their varieties, childrens
3 carriages, willow ware guns, pis
tols, powder, thot, caps, gartridges, iy st
BURNSIDE s THOMAF:
ARNESS, ollars, eart whips, carriage
whips, in great varieties, govers-
ment gears, + LY bridles, mariaghles
check lines, cart gears, tug harness, bug
harness, hames, etc. Everything int the
dlery line, at
y RURNSIDE & THOMAS.
~NONFECTIONERY AND FRUIT
AT CENTRE HALL PA.
Having opened a new and Stateline Con-
fectionery, he is nrepared to serve the pub-
lic with good fresh, = :
PIES, CAKES, CONFECTIONS
FRENCH ANPELAIN CANDIES.
FRUITS, NUTS. TOYSand
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
and evervthing in his line, at all times.
Always on hand and served in evéry style.
HIS ICECREAM SALOON
Will be open during the Bummer, and
will he kept attractive hy the ¥ery excel
lent Cream of all popular flavors, constant-
ly on hand. J
Pie Nies, nrivate partise. &e can be sup-
lied with all kinds of corifactions. Icecream,
Cakes, and fruit at very short notiee.
oct. 268° 1y
OTICE—TO THE HARIRS and Tegre
, Represantatives of Danial Boeshors.
deceased: Take Notice that, by virtue of
a Writ of Partition, issued out of the Or-
nhan’s Court of Centre county and to me
directed, an inquest will be held at Aa-
ronsburg, in the Township of Haines. and
(nannty of Centre. on Tuesday the 17th day
of November, A. D. 1868, at 10 o'clock. a.
m. of said dav, for the purpose of makin
partition of the raal estate of said deceas
to and among his heirs and 1 represen-
tatives. if the same can be done without
prejudice te ot spoiling of the whole; oth-
verwise to alue and annraise the samé ac-
cordine to law, at yiish jima and place
vou may ha presant. if vou think proper,
and especial notification hereof, is herdWith
given unto Flisabeth RBoethore, and the
Childran or Catherine Kféamer, formerly
herine Boeshore. a
Ostheiine n. Z KLINE,
Shariff" « Office. } Sheriff.
Bellefonte, Pa., Oct. 2.) 6t
The undersigned having opened a Ware
house for the purpose of receiving Grain at
MILROY, MIFFLIN COUNTY.
would be glad to see all their friends at the
above place, whera the highest Cash prices
will be paid for WHEAT. CORN, RYE,
OATS, BARLEY, and all kinds of Grain
and Seeds. 1H
‘We keep sonstantly on hand PLASTER,
COAL, SALT and Fish.
729~The Rail-road depot is in the same
3 08. P BLYMYER.: