Newspaper Page Text
H°"* SEWING MACHINE.
Geo. Fairer, at Bellefonte, sells the cele-
brated Hon Sewing Machine, which has
RO superior in the market. Go to F airer’s
stere and see it. It has received prize med-
als at all fairs. They are the oldest estab-
lished machines in the world.
EA P. TITZELL,
Milroy Mifllin Co., Pa.
NUFACTURER AND DEALER
IN STOVES, TINWARE, &c.
His stock consists in part of :
SPEARS ANTI-DUST COOKING
the best cook in the world.
The Celebrated Barley Sheaf.
JIronsides Cook, .
Criental Base Burner Parlor Stove.
Oriental Parlor Furnaces,
Allee great variety of Gas Burners, Egg
Cannon, and other Stoves and Heaters
suitable for dwellings, Stoves for offices,
@hurehes, School Houses, &e. ea
A full line of Tinware and SelfSealing,
Fruit Cans on hand. Particular attention
paid to Roofing, Spouting and Jobbing.
Close cash purchasers will find it an ad-
vantage to give him a eall. His Store is
near the R. Depot.
Respectfully announces to the citizens of
Potter township, that he is now prepared
te furmish upem shortest notice, and as
eheap as elsewhere, every articlein theline
of Tin and Sheetiron Ware.
STOVE-PIPE § SPOUTING.
All kinds of repairing done. He has al-
ways, on hand buckets, cups, dippers, dish-
0, &e, &c. 5
buggies executed in the finest and most
i Give him a call. His char
ges are reasonable. aplO'68 1y.
i | BUGGIES!
J. D. MurraY,
Centre Hall, Pa, Manufacturer of all
kinds of Buggies, would respectfully inform
the eitizens of Centre county, that he hason
with and without top, and which will be
seld at reduced prices for cash, and a rea-
sonable credit given. :
Two Horse Wagons, Spring
made to order, and warrante
fhetion in every respect. :
All kinds of repairing done in short no-
ee. Call and see his stock of Buggies be-
for purchasing elsewhere.
apl0 68 tf.
rr NATIONAL BANK OF
(LATE HUMES, McALLISTER, HALE
B.C. Humrs, Pres't. - J. P. Harris, Cash,
This Bank is now erganized for the pur-
pese of Banking under the laws of the Uni-
ted States. :
Certificates issued by Humes, McAllister,
Hale & Co., will be paid at maturity, and
Checks of deposits at sight as usual on pre-
sentation at the counter of the said First Na-
tional Bank. 5 ]
Particular attention given tothe purchase
fG ent Securities.
and sale of Governm i Securitetlins.
Science on the Advance.
C +H. UTELIUS,
to give satis-
Surgeon & Mechanical Dentist,
whe is permanently located in Aarons-
burg, in the offiee formerly occupied by
Dr. Nef. and who has been practicing with
entire success—having the experience of a
number of yearsin the Profession, he would
eordially imvite all who have as yet not
vor him a call, to do so, and test the
uthfalness of this assertion, FZ Teeth
Extracted without pain. may22.68,1y
ABNRY BROCKERHOFF, J. D. SHUGERT,
Ate HOOVER & CO,
“@ENTRE COUNTY BANKING CO.
And Allow Ingevest, Notun
hace Buy And Sell
@overnment Securities, Gold and Cou-
RY A al, Bellefonte, Pa.
Aro HOY—ATTORNEY AT-LAW
igh Street, Bellefonte
Office on Hig : Cu p10168, £1
-LAW, Office in the Democrat-
J OHN B
ie Watehman Office.
: ' W. H. LARIMER, ;
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Bellefonte, Pa.,
Office with the District Attorney, inthe
Court House. may15'68.
R. P. SMITH, offers bis Professional
services. Office, Centre Hall, Pa.
Attorney-at-law, Bellefonte, prompt-
1 s attention to all business entrusted
- Pie. julyd' 68.
[OHN D. WINGATE, D. D. 8.
Office on Northwest corner of Bishop and
Spring st. At home, except, perhaps, the
first tue weaks of Svaty mond ai
eeth extracted withou ‘
AG Bollstonta, Pa. apl0'68,tf.
D. NEFF, M. D,, Piysician and
4 Burgeon, Center Hall, Pa.
Offere his professional services to the citi-
_ mens of Potter and adjoining townships.
Dr. Neff has the experience of 21 years in
the active practice of Medicine and Sur-
HM. N. M ALLISTER. JAMES A. BEAVER.
M ALLISTER & BEAVER
Bellefonte, Centre Ce., Penn's.
Woedward, Centre county, Pa,
.. Stages arrive and depart daily. This fa
brite Hotel has been refitted and furnish-
"its new proprietor, and is now in.
respect oneof the mostpleasiniequn.
try Hotels in central Pennsylvania. The
_ sraveling community and drovers will al-
ways find the best scoommaodations. Dro-
- ‘vers can ‘at all times be accommodated with
bles and pasture for any number of cat-
‘Hleorbomses. GRO. MILLER,
TERMS. —The CenxTrRE HALL REroRr-
TER 1s published weekly, at $1,60 per year
in advance; and $2.00 when not paid in
advance. Reporter, 1 month 15 cents.
Advertisements are inserted at $1,50 per
square (10 lines) for 8 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-
'TRE HALL REPORTER.
FRIDAY, DEO 11ch, 185
THE BLOOD OF PLANTS.
Plants like animals depend for sub-
sistence and growth upon external
matter. Animals, having the power
of locomoiton, can go to their food.
Not so with plants; the food must come
to them, Animals are posessed of a
mouth for the comminution of food
and a stomach to digest it. Plants on
the contrary, have neither, and their
food is taken entirely unmodified by
the performance on their part of the
operations of mastication or digestion.
We say food is taken, for food cannot
properly be said to be taken until it has
passed into the circulatory system.
Stop up the vessels that convey the di-
gested food of an animal into the blood
and the animal would die of hunger
though the stomach were crammed.
The mouth is a mill which grinds; the
stomach and other organs of digestion
form a chemical labratory which dis-
solves and converts all food into a flu-
id capable of becoming blood by the
absorption of oxygen. It gets its sup-
ply of oxygen from the lungs during its
first arterial trip, and the blood thus
formed is drawn upon by tissues to sup-
Plants are nourished also directly
from their sap which we have by anal-
ogy called their blood; and though
they have no mouths or stomachs to
digest their food they can no more take
undigested food into their circulation
than can animals. The food must be
comminuted and dissolved before it can
become a constituent of plant food. As
an illustration of this fact let us expe-
riment with a plant requiring, to form
its tissues, silica, lime, magnesia, phos-
phoric acid, carbon, etc- Take the
most thrifty specimen you can find, and
place about its roots lumps of limestone,
flints, soapstone, gypsum, charcoal and
potash. Of course you will not be sur-
prised to see it droop and die in a short
time. But subject now these same sub-
stances to the action of heat and cold
until the earthy matters are pulverized,
mix them mechanically, pour upon
them the fluid that is to plants what the
gastrie juice is to animals; and tf the
proper proportions are observed your
plant will shoot at once into a vigor-
Nature provides for all this. She
heats and freezes and grinds rocks in-
to powder, enriches the mass by drop-
pings of animals; pours water over
beds of mineral salts and leaches it
through the soil thus manufactered.
The substances are now soluble and the
plant sucks in the nutritious fluid pre-
pared for it through its roots directly
into its blood. This blood must, how-
ever, be aeratad, that is, it must come
in contact with the air. This is accom-
plished by the leaves of the plant
which inhale and exhale, as do the
lungs of an animal, only there is no
mechanical action required to bring
the air in contact with the plant's lungs
as they are situated~upon the outside,
their work being supplemented by the
twigs and roets which also have an ab-
sorbent power and help to supply the
plant with the necessary oxygen. A
large part of the carbon which consti
tutes the great bulk ofthe solid portions
of plants is alse obtained throuh the
leaves in the form of carbonic acid,
which is a chemical compound of six
parts by weight of carbon with sixteen
Now let us look a little into the man-
ner in which circulation takes place in
plants. Cuta piece of grapevine as thick
as your thumb straight acrossthe grain,
Do the same with a piece of hickory,
and compare the two sections, You
will perceive a striking difference in
the internal structure of the two woods.
The hickory is made up of concentric
rings of woody fibre, the grapevine is
full of small holes scattered all over
the surface of the section. There are
no signs of growth by successive layers
in the vine section. - The hickory has
a thick bark, the grape has none, if we
except a thin cuticle scarcely thicker
than paper. The difference in the two
sections are characteristic of the two
great divisions of plants—Exogens,
those which grow by successive layers
upon the outside, like the hickory; and
Endogens, those which grow through-
out their entire structure, like the
grapevine. If we examine more close-
ly the section of the hickory we can
see that between each grain is a layer
of spongy tissue. The minute holes
seen in either the hickory or the vine,
are the severed veins of the plant
through which the blood flows. They
cannot be perhaps called arteries, for
as a plant has no organ correspoond-
ing to the heart of an animal, no di-
vision can be made of these vessels in-
to arterial and veinous systems, as in
the cireulatory system of animals.
Let us trace the course of the circu-
lation of the sap through these vessels.
If we cut off the stem of a young tree
close to the rootand place it in a solu-
tion of certain dyes inocuous to the
plant, the coloring matter will pass in-
to its circulation. After a little while
we shall find it has ascended to a con-
siderable hight; a little while longer
and it can be detected in the leaves.
The motion most obvious, then, is an
ascending one, but this motion could
not continue unless there was either a
return flow somewhere, or an outlet for
the ascended sap. There are both. The
leaves reduce the volume of the sap
greatly by evaporation of the aqueous
portions, und the modified remainder
returns through the bark to the roots of
the plant, and there receiving an ac-
cession of newly absorbed food, travels
over the same rout again; supplying in
its entire passage the material of growth
to the plant.
The heart is a force pump which, in
the animal economy, gives the primary |
and controlling impulse to the blood.
Plants being destitute of a heart, the
force which gives impulse to their blood
is am interesting subject of inquiry.
The law of capillary attraction has
been supposed to account for it, but it
is not sufficient to account for all the
phenomena of sap circulation. It is
probable that another law of attrac-
tion by which membranes force fluids
to pass through them with great force,
comes into play here. We refer to!
what the learned call exosmose and. en-
dosmose, for want of any simpler terms.
If a piece of bladder be tied tightly
over the mouth of an empty bottle,
and the whole immersed in a proper
fluid, the fluid will pass through the
bladder with such force us finally to
burst the bladder from the internal
pressure thus generaied. The fluid
passes through the bladder by virtue
of a peculiar force not yet thoroughly
understood, to which we have just re-
ferred. If the bottle were filled with
the same fluid, the bladder tied over
it, and then Jaid on its side so that
the fluid should come in contact with
the membrane, the fluid would be
passed out through it, leaving a partial
vacuum in the bottle. The evidence
of the vacuum would be the depres
sion of the bladder by the external
pressure of the atmosphere, which, if
the membrane were not too strong,
would burst it inwards. The terms
endosmose and ezosmose are merely
relative, and express the opposite di-
rections in which this force acts. The
same force has much to do with the
circulation of the blood in animals, as
well as plants.
The power exerted by this force is
very great, and the circulation, espe-
cially in vines having stems at the
root and very. large tops loaded with
dense foliage, is very rapid. We once
experimented with a flowering vine in
our garden, which running up over an
outbuilding must have covered with
dense foliage a space of at least one
hundred square feet. The main stem
near the root was not more than three
eights of an inch in diameter. When
this plant was drooping for water, wa-
tering it at the root would revive it in
twenty seconds. In that short space
the water was absorbed by the roots
into the circulation, and carried to
the remotest twigs and leaves as was
shown by their changing from a droo-
ping to an erect position.
We have thus shown that the meth-
od by which plants are nourished is
strikingly similar to the way in which
plants are supplied with nutriment.
A proper application of the analogies
we have pointed out, and their rela-
tion to the growth of seeds or fruit, is
the basis of all intelligent horticulture
EE —— A ——— I — —————
Stagnation in Trade—Crime—-The
Fight at Cober.
Hav~a, December 2.—The stagna-
tion in trade increases. Merchants re-
fuse to make advances to planters on
A mulatto to-day, maddened by
Jealousy, killed his wife and twe
daughters, Last night a Chinaman
was murdered by a negro.
The Diario to-day publishes the fol”
lowing: The rebels near Villa del
Cobre have destroyed the aqueduct
which supplies Santiago de Cuba with
A brother of General Cespides was
killed in the engagement at Cobre,
Dissensions have broken out among
the rebel leaders. Perez objects to the
appointment of Cespides as commander-
in-chief of the revolutionary forces,
Me nsenillo continues in the possesion
of the government, but is besieged by
Louisville, December 2.—A few
days ago, in the eastern part of Jeffor-
son county, a gang of seven ruffins
violated the persons of two negro girls
shot them dead and then threw their
bodies into’a creek. Six of them have |
Brutal Conduet—A Woman Near] y
Killed and her Child Murdered
by her Husband.
Chicago, December 2.—At Milwau-
kee, at a late hour last night, the Cap-
tain of the bark Dobbins, went on
board his vessel, and after angry words |
between himself and wife, he knocked
her down, stamped upon and kicked
her in such a terrible manner that she |
gave permature birth toa child, which
he seized and threw overboard. He
then sent for a doctor, and disappeared.
The woman isin a eritical condition.
I'he brute will be arrested.
Death Warrent ofthe Chesapeake
Wilmington, December 2.—A spe-
cial dispatch to the Commereial, from
Se. AA SS
Milroy, Dee. b., "68.
Dear Editor :—For months, and in
fact ever since I have been here, |
have threatened to send you a commu-
nication, and until to-day I have neg
lected to do so; therefore having a lei-
sure hour, I thought the most profita-
ble manner for me to drive away any
ture of ennwii, or, in other words, the
“blues,” would be to transmit to you,
and through your invaluable paper, to
many of my friends, something that
may interest and benefit you both, eon-
fident it will reach many with whom 1
am intimately acquainted.
Since I have “pulled stakes” and
wandered from Potter township, my
old home and former place of business,
where I have spent many happy years
and I hope made a number of friends,
and have “pitched my tent on the oth-
or side of the mountains”, I have ex-
perienced the necessity of being able to
study human nature, as any one will
who leaves the vicinity of home, and
settles down among strangers. 1 find
here, on the one hand, a people who
are accommodating and obliging in
general, and with whom I feel entire
ly contented ; while on the other nand,
I find a people who are not disposed to
be friendly in the least, unless you are
constantly emptying the contents of
your pockets into theirs; however,
such is “human nature.” Interesting
items are very scarce here.
The denomination of Presbyterians
in Miiroy are busy preparing for the
erection of a new church ; rumor says
it is to be a grand structure. The ma-
terial to be used is mountain stone; it
is to be erected under the supervision
of Rev. Mr. White, who rarely, if ever,
undertakes any thing and leaves it un-
accomplished. Rumor says we are to
be favored with a printing establish-
ment in town, of the “black and tan”
order ; however, the report lacks con-
This town, as you are aware, is one
mile in length, and one sixteenth of a
mile in breadth, yet, notwithstanding
the lucation and general plan of the
place, it is a business place.
Milroy, at present, boasts of six
stores,” three hotels, one woolen factory,
and last, but not least, three grain
ware-houses It would well repay the
pleasure seeker, and the curious, to
visit the community surrounding this
place ; here you can find almost doz-
Princess Anne, Maryland, states that |
the warrent received for the execution |
of William Wells, William Wilson, |
and George Rounds, for the murder of |
the captain and mate of the schooner
Brave, in Chesapeake Bay. March 31,
fixes January 8, for the executions, It
has been erroneously reported that the
; Sid iimiiinn
“That Tarnsl Stuff”
To hear Gough tell the “drugger”
story is worth a quarter at any time.
The story is a capital one, but it takes
the man to tell it. This he does in
some such werds as these :
A long’ lean gaunt Yankee entered |
a drug store and asked :
“Be you the drugger ?”
“Well, Is’pose so; I sell drugs.”
“Waal, hev you got any uv this "ere
scentin stuff’ as the gals put on their
“Waal, Sal's gwine to be married,
and she gin me a ninepence and told
me to invest the hull amount in scentin’
stuff so’s to make her sweet, if I could
find some to suit ; so if you've a mind
I'll just smell round.”
The Yankee smelled around with-
out being suited untill the druggist
got tired of him, and taking down a
bottle of hartshorn said :
“I’ve got a scentinstuff that will suit
you. A single drop on your handker-
chief will stay for weeks, and you can’t
wash it out ; but to get the strength of
it you must take a big smell.
“Is that so, mister? Waal just hold
on a minute, till I get my breath, and
when I say neow, you put it under my
The hartshorn of course knocked the
Yankee down, as liquor has done many
a man’ Do you suppose he got up and
smelt again, as the drunkard does?
Not he; but rolling up his sleeves and
doubling up his fist he said :
“You made me smell that tarnel,
everlastin stuff, mister, and neow I'll
make you smell fire and brimstone.”
Chicago is now having “Blow for
Busy times are reported among the
lumbermen of northern Wisconsin.
There are fifty private telegraphs in
New York ; cost $500 each.
Russia has recognized a colored di-
plomatic agent of Liberia.
The window glass of a Broadway
dry goods store cost $50,000,
and agriculture.—(Sci. American.
ens of families of one name ; there are
for one hundred and twenty-five years
—nhaving been handed down from fa-
would repay them for visiting this
community, were it only for the pur-
pose of enjoying a ride oversthe Mifflin
& Centre r. r., confident of the fact
that they would find in the conductor
of the train the peculiarities which
characterize the gentlemanly condue-
tor, and at the same time to observe
the various improvements along the
line of the road, which have sprung up
as if by magic, since the completion of
the rail-road; prominent among the
improvements are the Freedom Steel
and Iron works, where but a few years
ago there were but a few houses, you
ses, together with extensive and suita-
ble buildings necessary to the success-
ful manufacture of steel and iron,
Here we see the benefit of a rail-
road ; were it not for the rail-road,
which lies within a few rods of the
works, Freedom works would be to-
day, what they were a few years ago.
In the United States Circuit Court,
in the district of New Jersey, Judge
Field made an important order as to
what constitutes a trade mark. The
Esterbrook Steel Pen Manufacturing
Company have fora long time infrin-
ged the trade marks to the Washing-
ton Medallion Pen Company, inflicting
it is alleged, damages to the amount of
ten thousand dollars on complaints.
On evidence to this effect the court
granted an injunction restraining de-
fendants from the further use of plain-
tiffs’ trade marks "which the order
particularly describes as including the
medallion mark, “style of boxing pens,
colors of labels,” ornamental engra-
viug thereon, etc.
A gang of robbers in the vicinity of
Shelbyville, Ind., are in the habit of
calling upon farmers at night, and by
threats compelling them to deliver up
their treasures. One farmer was hung
up by the neck three times a few nights
since ; before he would tell where his
money was secreted.
A woman, name not given, plunged
a knife into the bosom of a young lady,
in Madison county, N. C,, a few days
since, in a fit of jealousy. It transpired
afterwards that she had killed a sister
of the intended victim, by mistake.
The murderess is in jail.
Halifax papers want smoking in the
po » — ————————————
Trial of Jefferson Davis for Trea.
son—Argument on the Motion
to Quash the Indictment— Disa.
greement of the Court.
Ricamonp, December 4.—In the
United States Circuit Court, Chief Jus-
tice Chase presiding on the motion to
quash the proseedings against Jefferson
Davis. R. H. Dana, for the govern-
ment, opened this morning. He pro.
ceeded to show that the fourteenth
amendment was not a penal statute,
but was merely a change in the politi-
cal system adopted to secure trust-
worthiness in office and preserve pa-
rity in the administration of the goy-
ernmsnt. It was a measure of precau-
tion, to secure the country against fil
ling offices with persons who once be-
fore filled them and broke their oaths.
[fit had been intended to infliet punish-
ment it would have been the utmost
folly of legislation, seeing that while it
would, viewed as the defendant's coun-
sel viewed it, lighten the punishment of
the leaders, who had held office and
broken their oaths, it would leave the
people, who never held office, exposed
to penalties of death and imprisonment
as pronounced by the Constitution be-
fore the adoption of the amendment.
[t was an expression only of the fitne
of persons who engaged in the rebel-
lion, after breaking their oaths, to
hold office again. It was not intended
as alleged by the defenses, to act as an
amnesty, nor was there a eingle word
uttered in the Congress that framed,
nor the Legislatures that adopted it,
to warrant such a construction. So
far from that, it was intended as a test
by which those men may be reached
and guarded against who had proved
unfaithful to their pledges to the gov-
ernment. It could not he plead in
the case of conviction for treason, see-
ing that it applied to those only who
had taken often the oath of office and
engaged in insurrection and rebellion
against the government. Now, trea-
son is something more than engaging
in insurrection and rebellion. It is
levying war against the government,
and of this the defendant stands
charged. It would be strange, in-
deed, if Jefferson Davis could, as he
might, under this plea, come to the
bar and acknowledged that he was
guilty.of treason, deny his liability to
be punished because of the 14th Arn-
Mr. O. Conner followed Mr. Dana.
He showed from the very nsture of
the great civil war that it was impossi-
ble to follow itup by trial for treason
conducted with the fairness required
by law. How utterly repugnant to the
world’s idea of humanity itis that af-
ter being recognized during the war as
in all respects equal and as honorable
men, the leaders ofthe conquered forces
should be searched out in peace to be
hung as traitors. The government and
the people had never intended to do
this, and it was for this reason that the
fourteenth amendmet had been adopted
It was a constitutional provision, and
executed itself, and those who fell un-
der it wire now suffering the punish-
ment. He askad the Court te give the
construction to the Fourteenth Article
that the American people intended it
should bear, and to accept the great and
beneficent act of mercy in the constraz-
tion which they had put upon it and
which tends to advance all good men
who are believers in universal suffrage.
The Court adjourned until to-morrow.
After the adjournment of the U. S.
Circuit Court to-night, the counsel
were recalled, when Chief Justica
Chase announced that the Court was
divided, he, Chase, being in favor of
quashing the indictment, and District
Judge Underwood opposing it. This
division of the Court was certified to
the Supreme Court of the United
etme lly al A tee a
At Culinville, Ill, on Friday last,a
man named Engleman cut the throat
of his divorced wife, killing her instant-
ly. On Monday night a crowd of his
neighbors took him from the jail and
rei lle A emer meet
An attempt at murder was made in
Westchester county, N. Y., recently,
by burying a man alive. The man
was exhumed and restored to life, but
the would be assassins escaped.
Hartford is going to have a Grecian
bend ball, with a premium of ten dol-
lars for the largest bend.
An ugly old bachelor suggests that
births should be published under the
head of “new music.”
Vol. 1.—Nb. 85.
BE GENTLE TO THY WIFE.
Be gentle, for you little know
How many trials rise ;
Although to thee they may be small,
To her of giant size,
Be gentle, though perchance that lip
May speak a murmuring tone,
Thy heart may speak with kindn ess
And joy, to be thy own. J
Be gentle; weary hours of pain
Tis woman's lot to bear:
Then yield her what support thou
And all her sorrows share. sa,
Be gentle : for the noblest hearts
At times must have some grief,
And even in a pettish word
May seek to find relief.
Be gentle ! none are perfect here—
Thou’rt dearer far than life ;
Then, husband, bearand stili forbear,
Be gentle to thy wife,
If you want to listen to tall talking
get in conversation with a seven-foot-
“The New York Observer.
Is now Publishing a New Serial Story, to
run through a large part of the next vel-
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nov20,8t 37 Park Row, New York.
OTICE—TO THE HEIRS and Legae
presentatives of Daniel Boeshore,
deceased: Take Notice that, by virtue of
a Writ of Partition, issued out of the Or-
han’s Court of Centre county and to me
Sirected, an inquest will be held at Aa-
ronsburg, in the Township of Haines, and
County of Centre, on Tuesday the 17th day
of November, A ig at 10 vsloex, a.
m. of said day, for the purpose of makin
partition of the real orl gl said decenend
to and among his heirs and legal represen-
tatives, if the same can be done without
prejudice to or spoiling of the whole; oth-
verwise to alue and appraise the same ac-
cordisgto law, at which time and place
you may be present, if I think proper,
and especial notification hereof, is herewith
given unto Elisabeth Boeshore, and the
children of Catherine Kreamer, formerly
Catherine Boeshore. 2
D. Z. KLINE,
Bellefonte’ Pa., Oct. 2. I*
ONFECTIONERY AND FRUIT
AT CENTRE HALL PA.
Having opened a new and first-class Con
fectioners, he is prepared to serve the pub-
lic with good fresh,
PIES, CAKES, CONFECTIONS
FRENCH AND PLAIN CANDIES
FRUITS, NUTS, TOYSand
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
and everything in his line, at all times,
Always on hand and served in every style.
HIS ICECREAM SALOON
Will be open during the Summer, and
will be kept attractive by the very excel
lent Cream of all popular flavors, constant-
ly on hand. E
Pic Nica, private partiss, &c can be sup-
lied with a! A kindsofconfections, Icecream,
‘akes, and fruit at very short notiee.
oct. 268’ 1y
ORSE COLLARS, if you don't want
I your horse's shoul vs galled and
et @rse collars a
made 507% EBURNSIDE & THOMAS.
ANNED FRUITS, peaches, tematoes,
C pine apples, and as in varie=
ty, at RNSIDE &« THOMAS.
ASKETS inall their varieties, childrens
carriages, willow ware, guns, pis-
tols, powder, shot, caps, cartridges, &c., at
BURNSIDE &« THOMAS".
ARNESS, collars, cart whips, carriage
whips, in great varieties, govera-
gears, saddles, bridles, martingalee
ines, cart gears, tug harness, buggy
harness, hames, ete. Everything in thess
dlery line, at
RURNSIDE & THOMAS
iat & THOMAS.
Offer to tha Publie one of the
largest and best selected stocks of merchang
dise, in Centre county. Call, examine an
see for yourself.
HE Largest and Best Stock of warran-
Ta Boots and Shoes, warranted to give
satisfaction, at reduced prices, only to be
found ast = BURNSIDE & THOMAS’.
PICES of all varieties, ground te erder
and warranted to be st: letly ure.
It is the only place you can find unadultera-
ted spices. Try them for your own satisfae-
tion. You can only find them at
BURNSIDE & THOMAS.
HY DSAWS, knives, spoons, coffe
LE, giiovels Spades, rakes, hoes,
m orks, chains, &e.,
pa BURNSIDE & THOMAS
OTJONS of all kinds, Stelrin loves
N Handkerchiefs, Sombe, pocketbooks,
i i iety and very cheap, a
in all their varie RADE A Mig
[SHING TACKLES, rods lines, hoek$
flies, sea hair baskets, etc. Rig you
tch t t at >
out to catch BE 'RNSIDE & THOMAS
- T= £ 3