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The Centre reporter. [volume] (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, April 03, 1873, Image 2

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(OEKTRE Reporter. '
— ■**•
Otaif Hall. P>-. April 3. 187 3.
TRRMS.-The RaroaTaa i pablWjed
Weekly at $3 per year, in •dyne*, or
when not paidin advance. For si * month*
line#) for three insertion. AdviUeniente
for S, and 13 month*, at wduoed r*te.
Any pewon sending u* the name* of*lx
new *UD*criheer, with ethcah, will re
eatve the BaroaTxa one rear free
Mifflin county went against license
two weeks ago, notwithstanding which
the landlords over there ere petition
ing court for license as heretofore,
and tbe applicants are advertised in
the Lewistown papers, to be up at
April term. This course ha* been
taken by the Mifflin county landlords
on account of a letter, said to have
been written by Senator Petriken, in
which he gives the assurance that the
local option act would he repealed
this session yet, on account of the
vote et the reeent elections having
shown a large majority in the state
in favor of license. Should the act
be repealed, then the Mifflin county
landlords would be in good time to
oarry their point at next court, hav
ing filed their applications and adver
tised same according to the require
ments of the late licence law.
As was announced in last week's
Riqportkr, the local option elections,
held two weeks ago, in a majority of
of the counties, went overwhelming
ly in favor of licensee, just the oppo
site of the countiee which held their
elections one or two months earlier
The vote all through was a light ooe,
but the total now, in the entire state,
•hows a large majority for license.
After s greet deal of debate and
considerable uncertainty tbe Centen
nial Appropriatioa bill be* at length
passed through both branches of the
Legislature. It has bean amended so
as secure $1,000,000 for the event, in
stead of $500,000 a* was set forth in
the bill The greater portion of thi*
amonat is to be collect-id from the
passenger rail roads of Philadel
phia in the shape of three per cent,
tax npon their gross receipts. It ma;
be that this source of revenue will be
sufficient to cover the entire million,
but should it not there ie yet a provi
sion in the bill that the State Treas
ury can be drawn upon, at tbe most,
for only $250,000.
Our member, Mt. Orvis, wa# the
champion, in the House, of the provi
so that the greater portion of this cen
tennial appropriation shall be collect
ed from tbe Philadelphia passenger
railroad#, which lines will reap fortunes
during the centennial. By this pro
vision there secured to tbe
State Treasury several hundred thou
sand dollars, which would have been
filched from it but for the lead Mr. Or
via took in the matter. He is entitled
to the thanks of every tax-payer in
tbe Bute.
Patterson s Case Settled.
Senator Patterson's case —one of
the Credit Mobilieritee —ie disposed of,
as per Washington advices of 26th
uih, as follows:
The case of ex-Senator Patterson, of
New Hampshire, was very briefly dis
posed of to-day by an agreement of
the Senate to permit hie pamphlet re
plying to the Committee who repor
ted at the last session for his expul
sion to be printed with their report
Tbe defence was not read to the Sen
ale, but waa delivered to Senators by
Mr. Patterson himself, who seemed to
feel even more keenly than did Colfax
the disgrace which has overtaken him.
He left the capital to-day quite a
wreck of his former self, and proposes
to sail for Europe, where he will re
main a year.
The following excellent provision
has passed the Constitutional Conven
tion :
"Section 26. No act of Assembly
shall limit tb amount to be recovered
for injuries to person or property and
in case of death frcm such injuries the
right of action shall survive and the
Legislature shall prescribe for whose
bendit such actions shall be prosecu
ted ; and no act shall prescribe any
limitation of time within which suits
may bo brought against corporations
far injuries to person or property or
for other causes, different from that
fixed by the general laws prescribing
tha time for the limitation of actions ;
and existing laws so prescribing are
annuled and avoided.'
It is reported tbst the Presideut is
suffering from a cold contracted on
inauguration dsj. We never learned
that he suffered from his gold contract
ed in Seneca sandstone.
Two colored members of the Ala*
bama legislature, bad a fight the oth
er day about a pistol. Really, Sam
bo is coming fast into the usages of
irbite trash legislators.
The next ticket of the rada should
have Colfax for Premdcat with Ames
for Vice, which would be putting
those fellowa where tbey "would do
moat good."
—A medal, a relic of the log cabin
and hardcider campaign of 18-10, waa
left at our ofice the other day, by Mr.
Da rid Lohr, a Buffalo Ran democrat.
It waa found by Mr. Lohr while dig-
Kg in the garden, some yean ago.
one aide ia stamped a picture of
Gen. Harrison, on the opposite aide a
log-cabin. It at once brings back to
our recollection the fat promises of
1840 —32 yean ago—when all were to
bare "two dollars a day and good
roast beef," if Gen. Harrison waa
elected. Those allurring promises
found a good many dupes, and "Tip
picanoe & Tyler too" won the day,
but the two dollan a day didn't make
their appearance, and the good roast
beef eon tinned under the hides of the
hurl nee and the laborer had to con
tent himself with his neeastomed fare,
thile the roast beef waa only within
the reach of the rich. The common,
dames found themselves humbugged
by promises only made to catch their {
vote#, a gam* which politician# can
rtill jday #o luwibllv at the pres
ent uay when with each campaign, arc
Itred new promisee to mi#loal the peo
New York, March 17.—London
paper* of lite 3d and -Bit are at hand,
with the followiug detail* of the great
forget ice on the Bank of Kngland:
It wa* discovered on Saturday that
hill* to an enormous amount had been
fotpnl upon all the principal house#
in the city of lauhlou, and that these
bill* bad been discounted at the West
ern! branch of the Hank of Kngland,
iu Burlington Qardent, which doc* an
entirely different kind of busine**
from the parent establishment in the
city. It i iuiended for the conveni
ence of gentlemen and ladies and
West-end tradesmen, who might find
it inconvenient to journey to the city
iu order to transact their occasional
business. It ia not, therefore, ordi
narily concerned with laige bill tram*
actions of city commerce, aud iu con
sequence is lea* bound by strict regu
lations in dealing with any business of
that nature which might accidentally
be brought to it. The conspirator#
must have been aware of this, and
they laid their plans for approachiug
the Bank of England by thi* weaker
portion of its defense*. Warren, an
American, who managed the plot,
was in no hurry and took care to
gain good before he veutured
on hi* ultimate enterprise. i/e
behaved iust like an ordi
nary customer of good resources. He
diew upon his balance and reuewed
it, bat kept it always a good figure
After a while he deposited some bills.
They were good and genuine bill#.
Still ho was careful not to be hasty,
and be continued his transactions with
tbe bauk until be had acquired the
reputation of a person engagedjiu le
gitimate commerce and thoroughly
trustworthy. At length the moment
came for tbe preeentation of forged
bi.'l*. They were discounted without
hesitation, and the author* of the fraud
had to ail appearance succeeded in
safely pocketing about one hundred
thousand pounds. All these arrange
ments were master-pieces of ingenuity
and patience, but the bills themselves
must have given the greatest amount
of labor. In the first place many of
the large firms upon wbora the bills
purported to be drawn are in the hab
it of using a peculiar kind of paper
with certain water-marks and piinted
matter. All this would have to be
imitated, and, as the bills were drawu
on more than one firm, there must
have been several such imitations.
There then remained the drawing of
the bills and affixing the signatures,
and each bill must have required a
series of feats in successful forging.
Some bills were backed by several ac
ceptors, so that there might easily be
as mauv as half a dozen signatures on
a single bill. Yet the bills were so
perfect that not one of them was ques
tioned on the ground of tbe accep
tances not appearing genuine. But
the men who had exerted a skill, fore
sight and perseverance sufficient to iu
sure |the unhesitating acceptance of
tbe forged bills could uoi escape one
trivial blunder which revealed tbe
plot. They presented two bills in
which the date of acceptance had been
omitted. Inquiry was of course made
of the firm whose acceptance was thus
undated, and it was discovered that
the bills were not genuine, and the
whole series was then found to be for
geries. How much further the plot
might have been carried it is impossi
ble to say. Advertisements published
caution bankers, brokers and all oth
er persons against dealing in a num
ber af United States five-twenty, ten
forty and funded loan bonds, amount
ing in tbe aggregate to 1237,000,
they, it ia alleged, having been acquir
ed eut of the profits of the forgery.
Tbe loss to the Bank of England is
stated at eighty thousand pounds.
The Rothcbilds are mentioned as one
of tbe firms on which forged drafts
were drawn, but no other names are
A Saloon Keeper Kick* a Customer
out and then Shoots Him.
Dubuque, lowa, March 25.—The
village of Monona, lowa, was on Sat
urday night, the scene of a most heart
less murder. Ooe Biagbun, a notori
ous character, keeper of a saloon, en
ticed Lyman Ingalls, a young man of
quiet, unassuming manners, into his
saloon, and after getting him drunk
kicked him out of doors. Ingalls at
tempted to re enter, and finding the
door locked, began pounding and
and kicking for admission, which
proving of no use, he went round to
the back door, when Biagbun, now
enraged at having bis rest broken,
rose and seized a shot-gun, muttering
"I'll stop your noise," and going up to
Ingalls fired, the charge entering the
heart and coming out at the neck, kill
ing him instantly. Much excitement
prevailed and threats of lynching
were made, but the authorities suc
ceeded in getting him lodged in jail.
Ingalls was burried, an immense
crowd following his remain to
the grave.
The primitive mode of counting and
weighing Dails has left some remind
ers of itself in our modern nomencla
ture. We say four penny, six-penny,
ten-penny nails, and so on. Nails used
to be counted by the 1,000 ; and
when tbey were of such a size that
1,000 of them weighed four pounds,
tbey were called four pound nails,
and similarly six-pound and ten pound
nails, and in rapid speaking the
"pound" became corrupted.to "penny"'
which is more easily uttered by the
organs, as any one will see who will
try it for himself. Thus the current
designation of sizes depended original
ly upon weights.
Canton, Miss., March 29. A hurricane
swept through this city last night destroy
ing many houses and it is reported killing
several people. Two loaded cars were
lifted from the railroad track and one of
them was badly wrecked. The track ef
the hurricane is about one hundred yards
wide. Fifty houses were destroyed. Loss
SICO,OOO. Only ene iife was lost, a negro
woman, and about five persons were in
jured, none seriously.
A Ticket for 1876.
From the Cincinnati Inquirer.
For President, Schuyler Colfax (' S. C.
or bearer") ofSouth Bend ; for Vice-Pres
ident, Oakes Ames of North Eastou.
Tlie.e gentlemen havo been warmly en
dorsed by their immediate constituents,
and, of course, should be placed where
they will do most good.
The roll of purchased seats in the Sen
ate, according to the Chicago Tribune,
new includes Caldwell, of Kansas, Clay
ton, of Arkansas, Harlan, of lowa, Ram
sey and Window, of Minnesota, Hitch
cock, of Nebraska, Carpenter, of Wiscon
sin, and Cameron, of Pennsylvania.
These gentlemen are to be reinforced on
March 4 by Sargent, of California, Mitch
ell, uf Dragon, Patterson, of South Caroli
na, ana Jones, of Nevada, and these are.
only these who have been ropnd out.
Itontl Robbery In Hro:ul SI reel
Ifow 7W Young .\ftit Iltnmt /W#•*.#•
eti of $1 (>B,OOO H orfA of Hand*.
The bold hinl robbery perpetrated
in Wall #troct on Beturday continue*
to be a topic of in to real and .-pecula
tion. A Sun reporter yesterday call
d upon Col. S. t\ ilohutuu, I'ri-oitlcnt
of tne Pennsylvania We#tern Rail
road, in hi* otHee, 60 Broad trcct.
Col. Johuaou #ail that last Saturday
morning, about 11 o'clock, Mr. Kooae
veil, an officer of the Company, with
another official, went to the Safe I>e
[H*it Company in Broadway to get
aoinc bouds of the railroad. Mr.
Kooaevelt carried the bumU and hi*
companion* walked by hi* ide. In
Broadway, uear Wall *tieet, two men
joalled Mr. UooacvcU, who a*kcd hi#
companions to walk a few feet ahead
of htiu until they reached the office.
Mr. Kooncvell #aid he wa# afraid that
autnebody would throw pepper iu hia
eye* aud rob him. Reaching the of
fice, Mr, Kooaevelt wa* left alone with
the bond*, whose nominal value wa*
Col. Johtisau occupies two office* n
the ground floor. The front one faces
the street. Iu the rear of thi# office
there is a high desk, running across
the rootu. The back office i# directly
i behind the desk, aud is also accessible
frotu the main hall by a door, which
is always locked. A few uiomeuts af
ter Mr. Kooaevelt had placed the
bonds at oue end of the high desk two
well-dressed young tuen entered the
office, aud after makiug the usual in
quiries about the road, one of them,
who is described as a short man with
a sandy complexion, asked permission
to write a note, which was granted.
His companion asked to be allowed to
go into the back room and adjust his
dress. At this juncture Mr. Kooae
velt grew cautious, and goiug to the
desk he stood with his elbow on the
bouds, and did not turn his back to
ward the man in the rear office for an
instant. The young mau in the front
office finished his letter, aud both men
politely bowed themselves out.
After their departure Mr. Kooaevelt
took the bonds to the other end of the
desk and threw a soiled towel, an old
shawl, aud several other articles over
them, and sat down at another desk
near the window to write. About an
hour later Col. Jobnaon entered aud
theu the bonds were inissed. When
Col. Johnson stepped from the office
before tbe bonds were stolen he locked
the door of the rear office leading to
tbe hall on the inside. It is thought
that confederate No. 2 went into the
rear room to ascertaiu whether any
body was there, and that he subse
quently picked the lock from the out
side. The thieves must have done
their work very quietly to pick the
lock of the back office while the key
was in it, open the door, and then go
into the front office where Mr. Roose
velt was sitting, remove the towel,
shawl, aud other articles from the
bonds, and depart without disturbing
Mr. Roosevelt.
The bouds were numbered from ">7
to 238, and will be valueless to the
thieves, as they had uot been put on
the market. Col. Johnson said that
he had intended to send llieiu to Eu
rope to-day. Tne detectives are at
work, and Mr. Roosevelt said that the
company knows more concerning the
thieves thau it desires to give to tbe
For the Reporter.
Natural Ability.
We invite our yonng workers of educa
tion, to reflect on a subject, that cause*
many a young mind to retire in detpair.
They are burdened with the idea that
their companion* have more natural ability
than they have. Indeed, the minds of
Philosopher* are termented by thi* very
thought. If the mind created with the
genu of knowledge within it, or ha* >t on
ly the |>ower to acquire it * Confessing
that eminent men uphold the doctrine of
innate idea, we have sufficient evidence
that it i* more philosophical to believe that
tbe element* of our first knowledge are ac
quired. We believe the mind to be a pure
spirit, an intellectual being, without
any idea* comparing it to a white
sheet of paper, ready to write any
kind of knowledge on. Likewie will
there be written on, if not good, why then
bad, for the huuiau mind i* provided with
ample power for improvement, and the
only way to acquire knowledge i* by men
tal activity; would it be rational to suppose
that God would create one man wi*e and
the other ignorant? ' So ; we all have that
blank sheet of paper given to u a* a her
itage, and ho who improve* the gift, reaps
the reward in abundance. lie who ne
glect*, reap- it in sorrow. It i* sad to
think that many parent* who are now laid I
low in the earth, have deprived their chil
dren from improving that heritago
which God ha* given thorn; we!
should ever remember that we have
the whole world before u, and that there
i* always room for new inventions; also
that our mind* aro a# susceptible to make
theiu a* the mind* of others. It it an en
couraging thought to know that out mind*
ttand on a level with thone of our fellow
men at the time of creation. Rut we muft
not forget that the human intellect grow*
only by it* own inherent energies; theo
men who have bright intellect* made them
se by mental aclixity. ll<- who desire* to
become a tcholar, must make improve
ment, and the only way to do *o ji by hard
work, and time will soon tell that natural
tmartness it an absurdity. Val.
At the recent session Congress increased
Grant's salary from 25,000 to $50,000; gave
him 85,000 to buy new furniture ; $5,000 to
pay his gas hill, $5,000 to buy coal; and
SO,OOO for his glass flower garden. Be
sidos this, it is only a little while since be
tween $25,000 and SBO,OOO were cribbed
from the Treasury building appropriation
to build him a billiard room and a stable.
Instead of getting $50,000 a year, be actu
ally receives over SIOO,OOO. Pretty well,
this, (or a plain Republican President.
Louisville, Match Thomas Smith,
murderer ofTbomat Uraden, in May, 1871
who is to be hanged Here to-day, held in
terviews in the jail yealerday, with the re
porters of the papers here.
Same time ago Smith rubbed croton oil
on hit face and person, producing blisters
which resembled small pox eruptions, and
complained of pains in his bsck and bead,
The jail physician, Dr. Pope, and another
physician, pronounced it a esse of small
pox, and Smith was removed to the Krup
tive hospital, from which he escaped a few
hours after his arrival, and was recaptur
Yesterday Smith wrote a statement
which appears in the city papers this
morning, that ho paid Dr. Pope $75 for
furnishing him with the croton oil and
sending him to the post house. He said
that he knew he had to die to-day. and
would not die with a lie on his lips; that his
statement was true, and he woul i reas
sert it en the scaffold to-day. It is said
that Dr. Pope has the affidavits of other
prisoner*, stating that Smith told them a
different story.
City of San Salvador Reported iu Ru
ing from the Effects of an Earth
Panama, March 19.—The steamship St.
Louis, from Central American ports, ar
rived on the 16th. When she left the
ports of Salvador, there was u report that
the city of San Salvador had been destroy
ed by a great earthquake on the 4th inst.
Tlio telegraph linn being down, no detail*
ooold ho had when ho wm leaving.
• —...
tjrnnt'N Louisiana L'MUI paUoit.
\\ licit President (Irani, without the
pause which ordinary decorum required,
recognised one of the rival partisan gov
ernments in Louisiana, and ordered bis
soldiers to intervene for its protection, be
disregarded the one precedent of cautious
reserve which was set hy the Whig or
seial Whig Administration of llltil In the'
Uhode Island case. He ptobably never
hearth of il. .Still lea* likely i* lie to have
known of the rxumple of a Uuiuecraltf
demonstration of an earlier date, which, j
as honest chroniclers ol the past, we are
tempted to reproduce.
In lhilt<otcured in Pennsylvania what is
popularly know n as the "Uuckshut war." j
Innocuous, altuest ridiculous, as it turned
out to be, It threatened at one time to as
sume alarming proportions, lis stoiy Is
one of the s|adls of time of which the pages
of Mr. Thaddeus Steven's llle then, as
ever, artificer of evil—were very rich. In
the autumn of that ) ear be and bis oonfed
efttes organised a plan by whkh through
false or rather mutilated returns, a major
ity of the lower branch of the Legislature
should be secured to the tottering minori
ty aduiiui*lratioii of Mr. It liner. The
game, though played boldly, was encoun
tered by a spirit on the part or the De- i
mocrucy quite a* bold. The Senate
Chamber was intaded by violence, and.
lb# obnoxious conspirators—Thaddeus I
leading the way—lumped out of the back
wiudow. and escaped. In the House ef
Representatives, where the relative
strength of parties was neaaly equalised a
differ.-nt result occurred. Two Speakers
were elected and two houses were orgab
ixod, each claiming, with threats of vio
lence, to be the legal one. Crowds of ex- {
cited men filled the ordinarily quiet streets
of Harrisburg. Something very like'
"demotic violeuce" existed. The Gov
ernor was the only official whoee author-,
ity was unquestioned. Then it was that
hi* advisor* took it into their heads to
solicit Federal interposition, first by ask
ing a captain of cavalry, stationed not far
off, to interpose, and then by an appeal to
Wuhingtoii. We ask the thoughtful
reader, byway ol contrast, to note the
process and the result. The Federal sol
dier wa* the late General, then Captain,
.Sumner, stationed at Carlisle Barracks,
j some fifteen miles off. Tho President was
1 Mr. Van Bureii, with Mr. Forsyth Secrv
| tary of Slate, Mr. Poinaett Secretary ef
\S ar, and, if we mistake not, Mr. Butler
Attorney-General. Governor Kiincr on
the 4th of December wrote to Captain
"An insurrection havtug broken out at
thu place, by wbicb the regular function.
oftheSiale Government bavo been com
pletely interrupted and the State Capitol;
thrown into the po**e*lon of a lawle**
mob to the exclusion of the legislature. I
hereby request you forthwith to march
the troop* at your command to Harrisburg
for the protection of the cunttituted author- !
itie* id the commonwealth, for the
prcMton of the insurrection, and far the
preservation of our republican form of.
gov eminent agreeably with the Con*titu-j
lien of the United Stale*."
Instantly came the an*wer ;
"1 have the honor to acknowledge the
receipt of your letter of thi* dete and hast
en to reply to it. As the disturbance at
the capitol of this Slate appear* to proceed
from )M>litical difference* alone, I d"> not
feel that it would bo proper for me to in
terpose my command between tbe par
ties. If thi* riot proffbeded from any oth
er cause I would offer you the service* of
my command before you will receive thi*
The unhappy and perplexed Governor,
then addre**ed hiuuelf to Washington.
more KeUoptj, asking for intervention un
der the fourth lection of the fourth article
ef the Constitution of the foiled Stale*
The application wa* referred to the Secro- ■
lary of War, and to hi* cautious and slatos
manlike reply, which wc hava reproduced
in another column we crave especial at
tcntion- The Governor protested againrt
the doctrine* enunciated and acted upon
by the federal authorities. Militia called
into service arrived on the pot to find
the political difficulty quietly arranged
and the*candalof Federal intrusion inalo
rat squabble happily averted. Such was the
reserve and circumspection of the wise
and patriotic wen of old.— World.
W *l DEPARTMENT, Dec. 11. 183A
Sir : The letter addrc*ted by your Kx
cellency to the President of the United
States under the date of the 27ih instant
wa* received yesterday and referred to
this Department, where it ha* received
that respectful and earnest consideration
to which the high source whence it ema
nate* and importance of the subject enti
tled it.
In this communication your Excellency
iaiornts the President that such a state of
domestic violence exist* at llarrisburg a*
to put an end, for tho present, to all the
exercise* of the regular function* of the
State Government, and randers it your du
ty to request the Provident, in accordance
with the fourth section of the fourth arti
cle of the Constitution of the United State*
to lake measure* to protect the State of
Pennsylvania against the effects of the do-,
meatic violence which
fitms to be than in existence.
The clause of the Constitution te which
your Excellency refers, and the act passed
in pursuance thereof, authorises the Presi
dent to call out the militia ouly on the ap
plication of tho legislature of a State, or ofi
the Executive of a State when tho Legis-i
iaturc cannot bo convened. The nature of
the President's duty being, therefore, dis
cretionary, it it incumbent on hitn to exer.
cite the utmost care in examining into all
the circumstance* of the case, as well as to;
determine whether the occasion contem
plated by tho law has occurred.
The commotion which now threaten* the
peace of the commonwealth of Pennsylva
nia doe* not appear to rise from any oppo
sition to the lews, but grows out of a pell
tical contest between different member* of
the Government, ramt if not all of them ad
mitted to be the legal representative of the
people constitutionally elected, about their
relative right*, and especially In referenoe
to tho organisation of the popular branch
o( the legislature. To interfere in any
commotion growing out of a controversy
af so grave and delicate a character by tho
Federal authority armed with the military
power of the Government, would he at
tended with the most dangerous conse
quences te our republican institutiena. In
the opinion of tho President his interfer
ence in any political commotion in a State
could only be justified by the application
for it being clearly within the meaning of
the fourth aection of lha fourth articla of
the Constitution, and of the act of Congress
passed in pursuance thereof, end where
the domestic violence brought to his no
tice is of such n character that lha State
authorities, civil and military, after hav
ing been duly called upon, have proved
inadequate te suppree* it.
The law, as has been already stated, re
quires that the interposition of the Federal
Government should be invoked by the
Legislature of the State, unless it cannot
be convoned; and notwithstanding tho
Speaker ot the Senate states, on the 4th in
stant, that the body over which bo pre
sides cannot assemble; and your Excollen
cy, in your communication of the Blh, ex
presses the opinion that the Legislature ot
Pennsylvania cannot bo convened, still
from subsequent information, which al
though not offioial comet In a form suffi •
clently authentic to entitle it to credit, it
appears that both branches of the Legisla
ture were in session in the capital of th# i
Bute on the Bth Inst , and transacted busi
ness there, and that the Striate received
me*age* from the House of Represents- i
tiveson that day. If this bo so, (and there 1
is no reason to doubt the fact the Legit- i
lalur* of the State ha* boon ccsvened ilnoi'
the date of your Excellency's tetter. Nor
duo* li appear, oltlior from your Excellen
cy's letter or llio published document,
which trotUpinM it, that tho civil or
military authorities of tho State have ro-'
fused to iterform thoir re.peetlve duties in
suppressing any existing disturbances
Your Excellency doe* not oven allude to
their heitiK inadequate to suppress the do j
meoiic violence of which you complain, or
to protect the Legislature in the perform
lance of it* official duties, either at the seat
..f government or wherever eUe they may
he convened. It appear*, on the contrary,
that a portion ol the malllia of the State,
| who were warned hy your Excellency
in your proclamation of the 4th indent (an
'authenticated copy of which accompaliioa
your letter! to hold themselves in instant
, readiness to repair to tha aeat ef govern
ment, have, in pursuance of further requi
aitian* and ia compliance with your. Ex
cellency s order*, actually proceeded in
force te Hern.bury
Under all theee rircuuiatancea tha Preei
dent think* he ahall beet dlackarge the del
icate and lesponsible dutiea impoaed upon
him by lh Uonatituduu and the lawe by
ab.lainiug froui adopting tha tneaeurea In
dicated in your Excellency's application ;
at alt eveiiti, until it aball have appoared
I that the State authorities are inadequate to
preeerve the public peace, and until hie
interposition ia called for by the Legisla-
I lure of the State, according to the OoneliJ
tulion and the law, or lln impractibility ol
convening that body made certain.
With regard to the circumstance men
tioned by your Kicellency of certain offi
c-era of (Jovernuienl being preaent at llar
riaburg, and acting aa active leadera of the
utob, the President has directed inquiry
to be made into the facta, and your Excel
lency may he assured thatjustire shall be
I done in the premises Very respectfully,
I your uiosi obedient servant.
Hit Excellency Joseph Kitner, Governor
of Pennsylvania, Harrisburg, Pa.
There is * fued in Giant • Senatorial
any* the World, and it deep
en* daily in bitterness. It U led one side
by Morton, on the other tide by Conkling;!
Conklinf having the longo*t tail to hi*
kite, but Morton bating thu* far rather
the he*l of it iu the actual contort*. The
secret *pring, on both tide*, U vaulting
personal ambition ; each of lbs** Senator*
fancying in hi* heart that he ha* a chance
to be Grar.t'* attoceeatr. Morton'* hope*
are rtrengthened by the utter, irretrieva
ble political ruin of Colfax, who, before
; hi* fall. wa* more generally popular in the
Kcpublican party than almort any ether,
man in it. He would have been a formi
dable rival te Morton in hi* own Slate. A*
thing* look, Morton atpirea to ho the lead - j
ing Woatern candidate, and the political
weight of the Wert is every year increas
ing The Ka*t will be divided between at 1
!ea*t two candidate*, Blaine and Conk ling
and the diviaion klrengtben* tha hope* of'
Morton. Blaine bid* fair to be backed by
!all New England; Conk ling ha* no
•trength or popularity ouuide of New
York; and the local feeling of the Wert,
>ioce Colfax'* disgrace, might easily con
centrate on Morten, if he could make it
appear that be i* not a partaker in Colfax'*
*in*. Hence Morton ha*, all of a Hidden,
put himself forward a* the champion and
protagoairt of official purity ! Grotesque
a* it may eem, be ha* cho*n this rote,
and be made hi* firrt appearance on the
board* in thia ingular comedy a* the
<rour-in chief of poor Caldwell, whom
Conkling and Logaa thereupon cealouly
defended. In thi* Int encounter Morton
won a tubetaniial victory over Coakting
and hi* "tail " Caldwell wa* forced into
reaigning l*t a woree fate might befall
him, and Morton lake* the credit of push
ing him out of the Senate, in apite of the
defemive intrenchment* of Conkling, Lo
gan. and Carpentar.
In the neit encounter. Morton thought
it prudent te be let* active, a* the subject
touched the President (with whom hedoe*
n>t wish to break) in 100 lender a spot. It
related to the confirmation of Brother-in
law Ca*ey, which Morton meiely dicoun
lenanced, while hi* Indiana colleague,
Pratt, fioured in hot (hot. Brother-in-law
Caey wa* saved, and Conkling may claim
to have-carried the day, having the strong
e*t "tall" in the Senate. Conkling and
hi* following scout, with jeering derision,
Morton*'* uew roU of put ily in election*.
They *y it wa* well for Morton that he
gave them no opeuing in the Caldwell
cue. or they would hav* exposed him and
hi* doing in carrying I ndiana and re-elect
ing himself to the Senate by bribery and
corruption to which Caldwell'* perform
ance* in Kansas were lho*e of a corrup-
baby who bad not cut hi* eye-teeth.
It U almort a pity that the *c*ion could
: aot continue a week or two longer to keep
the caldren boiling, (lopping over it* scald-
I ing filthy *cum upon the Indiana cham
pion of purity, and incensing the country
, with an exposure of the artounding rascal
ities by which Morton ecurc<l hi* elec
London, March 28 —Dispatches from
Madrid say that Senator Caslelar, Minister
of Foreign Affairs, and General Aeosla,
Minister of War, will probably retire from
the Spanish Cabinet.
It is also staled that a general Ministeri
al crisis is iminent.
The garrison at Barcelona it in open mu
tiny, and the officer* ere powerless to ef
fect a restoration of discipline.
A band of Carlist* ha* ontered the town
of Ripoll, in the province of Getona, and
is oommitting many excesses.
A Levy en Masse Upon Catalonia and
the Neighboring Province*.
A levy en masse upon the adult male
population of Catalonia and tho ncighbor
inr provinces for troops to suppress the
Carlist insurrection it probable. Many
Republicans who have volunteered to fight
the insurgent* are mealing at the appointed
St. Louis, 80., March 27.—A special
despatch from Peoria, 111., ay* the far
mers in that section arc organixtng lor war
against the railraad*. A meeting was held
there to-day, which adopted a resolution
declaring the farmers intended to prase
cute a war on the railroad corporations un
til farmers' rights are recognised and re
A permanent organisation was effected,
and a feeling of earnestness and determin
ation wa* manifested.
Fatal Termination of an Attempted
I James M'Laugblin was instantly killed
on a boat in Chester river recently, under
circumstances thus related by the Cheater
town Transcript:
Two of the crow had boon ashore gun
ning in the eflernoon and returned about
night, laying their guns an tho truuk over
tho cabin. The young man who was
killed was lying asleep in a berth, and
when the cook announced supper one of
the crow (not yet af age) picked up one of
the guns, and notieing that there was no
cap on it, remarked to the captian, who
was standing near, "If this gun is not
loaded. I'll wake that fellow up and
frighten him," end drawing the ramred
ran it down the barrel, pronouncing the
gun not loaded
Taking a seat on tho rail of tho boat he
raised the hammer, put on • cap, and
reaching forward with the gun at arm's,
length, ran the barrel through a small,
grated window in the side of the trunk to j
within a lew Inches ef the sleeper's fare,
pulled the trigger, and instead of frighten
ing him by Ike explosion of the cap, sent
a load of shot through the side of the poor
fellow's face and out at the back of hts
head, making a ghastly wound and cans
ing death wi|h<*tt a struggle.
7'Ar /In> &nuts futtmm of Skull Hunting—
flu ild tag //"m in lib TrrtS— A t'Hrf*
/Wf (h-amrnt*d With Human Hrad*.
(From the Sydney Morning Herald ]
11. M S. Illaticlic, tli gun*, Court
land II Simpten, left Sidney, N. M. W ,
on I'illi May for the South Hea lileitdi,
w.lb order* to vUit at many ialaiidt, berhe
de-mer tWlirrie*, and pearl Mellon* a* (MM*.
(hie ; to obtain all the reliable information
with regard to lirituh subject* reported
murdered, th* practice ofakull hunting,
treatment of inlander* employed on fi*ber
let and pUnlatien*, the practice of kidnap
ping, and collect information on the*# and
all other subject* of internal
The practice of ckull hunting U a moet
barbarou* cuatom of the netlee* of the la
land., who In many ceaea undoubtedly
have been aaaialed by white men, brought
about in the following utauner : A vewel
arrive# at one ol the ialandt, end the king
• Informed by the maater of the veaael
that he ia desirous of trading and bartering.
The enawer ia thai he hat to much cocoa
nut oil, Ac., which he it willing to part
with for trade gear, providing he will al
low aome of hi* (Ike king'*) warrior* to
take a pa**age in the vernel to *uch and
•uck an island with whom they are at war.
Thi* i* agreed on, and a number of tbaee
to-called warrior* are embarked. On ar
riving at the ialend the unsuspecting na
tive*, a* u*ual, come alongtide, when tbeee
to-called warrior* tuddenly attack, kill
them, and cut off their head*, which ere
kept and placed on peg* in their taboo
tiouaua a* trupbie* ; the matter of the Vet
el on hi* return teeuree the trade a* be
fore promised in exchange for tobaccw,
pipe*, Ac . at motl fancied and wanted by
I the native*. It U but right te Mate that,
although it bat been reported by the mis
sionaries on these itland* that white men
have attitUni in theae barbereut practice*
jof tkull hunting, yet no tingle cue he*
! teen lully proved.
At Itebel Itland, Sulomon Group, tbey
have acuriou* mode of building hou*e* in
the tree*, which U peculiar to thi* itland
only. The tree village vuiied waa hu.lt on
the tummit of a rocky *:eep mountain,
about HOC feel above the tea, and wa* very
difficult l attend ; the native path, which
without a guide, could hardly have beee
discerned, being slippery, and leading
through a wood* thickly grown with bu*k
(a, creeper t, Ac. On arriving el the tum
mit of tbi* mountain, which wa* one ma**
of enormous rock*, among which were
growing the gigantic tree*, in the branch#*
of which the hou*e* of the native* are built,
the Mem* of theee tree* are perfectly
tmeolh, without a branch for *omo 60 to
I'JC feet. One haute wa* visited which wa*
tome *evcnty to eighty feet from the
ground, and the ascent vat by mean* of a
, ladder, made O f aome pliable tree, or MUM
very Mrong creeper, tome what resembling
the vine; thi* ladder i* mad* fal tea poM
within the hou*e, and can he pulled up at
pleasure. The houte* are firmly and well
made, capable of containing a doxen peo
ple, and are u*ed at night to sleep in when
threatened by their enemio*, *o at t<<
guard again*t urpri*e, all of them being
fortified with a number of large Monei,
which the #ccu|nU throw with greet dex
' lerity and precision. At the foot of thete
tree* i* the day hut, used for eating, Ac.
Aloneoflhi village* on the tea *hore
of itabel Itland a meet tickiy and repul
sive tight presented iuelf. Ac rot* tb#
door of the chief* hou* were nailed
twenty-three or twenty-five human heed*,
taken about three week* previously by the
chief and hit follower* from tome of hit
! : fellow i.lender*. The attack ha* beer
, made from the rear, a* wa* evident by lb
tkulls, the flotb wa* Mill on the bona*, the
I I eye* protruding, jew* broken, and the
tlench frightful The bodie* cf ail theae
l | men had been eaten
| fAt Ufunor Island, Caroline Group,
where it u doubtful if anjr while men had
been for year*, u no sign of traffic wa*
found, (he men wore their hair in reKular
European faabion, chignon* being com
monest, whicb were kept up by a comb
having four teeth, lb* top part of the comb
that wa* visible being carved, and the
wholesurmounted with a cock'* feather,
giving them rather an effeminate appear
ance. At Hogolu Island*. Caroline Group,
the native* were very much frightened,
havfng entirely dcarried during the night
the village off which the Blanche anchor
ed. The nest day, teeing a number of ca
j noe* collected together, a boat wa* enl to
endeavor to persuade them to come along
side and barter. After a time the boat
' §ucceeded in getting among them. Tbey
were all quite naked, painted in ruguiar
i tavage style, and the boat* loaded with
•pear*. *iing>, and done*. They eventual
i ly came alongside and were friendly.
At St. Matthias'*, Solomon Group, no
anchorage could be found. The native*
came down to the beach in great number*,
and teemed very ansiou* for the ve*el to
stop, *h<mting and gesticulating in the
mu*t ab*urd manner. Both men and wo
men were quite naked ; the latter wore a
•ort of apron behind.
At New Hanevcr, Solomon Group, it it
vary doubtful if while men had ever been
there before, a* the native* were ignorant
of the u*e of tobacco, aod took in eicbange
for their pr*, Ac., which they brought
for barter, paper, printed or not and when
obtained they knew not what to do with it
They were arrant thieve*, and very ex
pert One wa* delected stealing a shirt
which wa* hung up some distance inide a
port, and when chastised by the indignant
owner ttniled pleasantly, apparently only
sorry at being detected.
■ Visited the southeast coast of New Gul
> net, hut it wa* so ftili of shoals at even four
j or five mile* from the land that it was dan
* gerous to proceed, so had to turn back af
' ter anchoring for one night. The uativee
t came off to us in very large canoes having
I enormous outriggers. They were fine
looking men, quite naked, not very dark
I in color, and wora their hair friaxled out.
The Blanche arrived at Sydney 189 day*
j since leaving, during which time the ves-
I scl had been over 1-1,001) miles of water,
being seventy miles a day including all
steppage*, anchored at twenty-five islands,
and pasted close to about thirty others.
The engines have made £K,671 revolu
tions. and the ship's company had eight
days of fresh meat and 181 of salt meat.
- ♦
Augusta, Ga., March 28.—Joseph F.
Furry, a se-called prophet of "the new
dispensation," wa* tried at Appling, Co
lumbus Ceunty, to-day, on charge* of
adultery and fornication, before County
Judge Gibson. Curry came from Massa
chusetts with a colony of about 290 men
and women over a > jar ago, and bought
lands and settled in Columbus County.
They lived in tent* and held the property
in common. Curry called himself "Eli
jah" and "The Prophet of Jehovah"—su
preme in thing* spiritual and temporal.
Tho colony went en swimingly for a brief
period, hut the "prophet" took too many
wive*. Jealousy and insubordination en
suod in the colony, and many of tho col
onist* roturned to Massachusetts, being
provided with free passage to the nearest
seaports, either Charleston or Savannah.
Finally the colony became so demoralise.!,
and Curry so licentious, that the Grand
Jury indicted him and his queen para
mour. Curry, robed in white linen with
bead and feet bare, In imitation of the Sa
viour, appeared before the Court. Bis
queen appeared In the same attire, with
white stockings on her feet and a white
bow on bar head. Speaking in hit own
defence, ha maintained that men and wo
men could live together without cohabit- ,
ing, and that by mortification and prayer
they could become perfect. He repelled
the charge of insanity, and displayed much
erudition and familiarity with the Scrip
tures. lfe said he had revelations after
revelations that a new era had dawned
when men and women should come out ol
the natural order of things to a higher
stale of purity.
After speeches from the prosecution and
defenca jury retired, and alter half an
j hour's absence returned with a verdict
!of guilty, with a recommendation to war
joy. Sentence has been deferred for a lew
weeks. It ia thought that the prophat and
j Ida followers will be given an opportunity
j to find another Canaan far away from here
in which to pilch their tents.
Would moat rcpocifully Inform the clt
tuns of thia vicinity. that bo lm .LarVed ■
new Boot and Shoe Shop, and would bo
thank ful for share of the public patron
! aire. Boot* arid Shoe* made to order and
according to style, and warrant* hi* work
la w|ual any made eUewliare. All kind*
of repairing done, and charge* reaaouable.
Give bint a call. frb U ly.
lira nil Opening
FOR 1872.
where be baa opened with a very large
atock of the latest style*, both fancy and
Parlor, Chamber and Kitchen Furni
of all kind*.
All kind* of repairing dune wiab neat
neat and dUpatcb barring four good wort
men at the bench. I am prepared to do
all kind* of cuitom work, Ana or common
Thankful for pant favor*, 1 bopa by ctrict
attention to business you and everybody
elaa will thow smiling fee a* at my new
ware room*.
join CAMP.
tin lower room, No. I. Bush block, where
he keep* on hand a nock of
Kips and Calf Skins
Freuch and City Finiah.
Haw Hides
Trunks and
RAW FURS, of all kind* bought
god highest price paid.
Clover and
Timotliv Seed

alwav* bought and on hand*. WHEAT
and ()ATS ipecially bought and the high
eat Cash price paid
Go to Suasman a, there you can buy
cheaper than elsewhere, a* everybody
knows, who ever dealt witti him. He let*
no one off without a good bargain-
Next door to Suasman * is the cheap dry
good* establishment of Isaac Guggenneios
*r. ap&.tt
Next door to Wilaoo A Hicks' Hard
ware ato re, Allegheny St.,
R. F. Rankin & Co.,
(Successors to Linn A Wilton.)
for medicinal purpose*.
Also, Choice
and all other articles usually hept in first
class Drug Store.
tf.Uune R F.RANKIN A 00.1
Boot & Shoe Store!
With New 6oods & New Prices!
Having determined to engage in business
at thlt place, we have opened up in
BELLEFONTE, PA., the largest.
most complete and clieujiest stock of
that has ever been opened up in this part
of the State. At our store you can find in
the Boot and Shoe line
Anything Wazri,
from the finest boot to the cheapest slip
per, and we know if you once call and
you will concede that it is to your interest
to purchase from us.
Repairing Neatljr Dose.
July 19tt
. O. UKiXIXOKR. A, C. ItrWtll.'
New Firm—New Enterprte.
fSuoceetor* to (1. O. Deixixauu
We would ino*t reepeotfulty inform the
public that they here uken charge ofj
IbU old and *urr*e*Ail oeMblUbment, and
propoee u. carry on the >in* under re
newed aupic*.
j Tbey bare on hand, and will .make to
of any pouible dwign, and price.
We UM the beet grade* of marble—
(Ahrricak Mtatuart,
. ... Ht'TJ-ARDdtC.,
and My with perfect neturanre, "Our
: work is our reference."
Bhop.|*et f Bridge, llUlbrim.
i No 6 Hrockcrliolf Row, bcllefonte,Pa
Dealer* lu lritg, i brmlral*.
Prrfkarry, Faorj t.oixU Ar.,
Pure Wiuee and Liquor* for medical
, |>urpuMM aiway. kept. may SI. 72-
i y.r. ■ wiLuov rttoMaa a hkjkr.
0 Bellefontc, Pa.. IS
, 1 (Bueee**or* to lawtx a WtLAOX.,) >
Kofpoctiully inform tka citizen. of O
Z, Centre and other countiee, that they **
< have one of the Urgent and beet *- 2
fc, letted Uck of Herdware to be found, ~
eon.Uting of Iron, Steel, Naile, *
_> UoiueShoee, Axeia, Spring W*ut _j
Skein. and Buaea, Complete atock ol *
\-l carpenter tool* and builder* bard- O
j£. ware, lock*, oil*, painu, glaat, var-
|3 ni.hr*, bru.he*, cucumberpnmp*and 1r
< tubing. Lamp* af ail kind*, acaiea, Z,
Vutlery, 2
Pull line of .addlery and conch ma
ker* good*, wood work for buggfacj
and wagon*, plough*, harrow*, culti-j
'J vator. and grindfUmea. Looking -i
US gia*MM and mirror pialee. Picture ®
j name, made to order. They aLo ■*
j jhave the celebrated cook Move,
!£ (every one warranted to give perfect 2
|F|Mti*rertioi, All kind* of parlor Z.
Z Movna. We are determined to tell ?
< at the lowntt price, for ca.lt, or on =
abort credit—not to exceed three 2
month*. Call and tee u*. a* we take
■— pleiuture in .howing our good a
> marl .'rtf Bellefonte, Pa. .
5 2
2 5
31 1H
Grift & Flory's
New Shoe Store !
Tlwy have now opened, and wilt conntant
ly keep on band, a *plcndid ttock of new
men, women and children, from the boat
manufactorie* in Uie country, and now of
fered at the
Lowest Prices.
BOOTS and SHOES made to order, upon
►hort notice They invite the people of
Out vicinity to give them a call, a* they
l will strive to merit a rhare of their pat
ronage. mylOtf
1 boon hklow Horrxas
Dealer tn
f u a ft J
Parlor end Chamber Seta,
Particular Attention to Orderod Work.
I.\ ()F.HT4kl.\(j,
la All Its Bmocbes,
AI way* on Hand, and Funeral* Attended
Wilt, an Elegant Hearse apfitt
'Stoves! Fire! Stov'si
At Andy lieearaau's, Centra Hall, are
latest and beet stoves out, be ha* just
received a large lot of
j Cook Stoves, the Pioneer Cook,
the Eclipse Cook,
the Reliance Cook.
PARLORS -The Radiant Light, self-fee
der, Urn* Burner, National Egg,
Jewell. Ac.
SguHe tells atovee a* LOW ai anywhere
ia Mifflin or Centre co. • 4g
The undersigned hereby informs the
jcitiaeni of Pennsvalley that ne has nur
hased the Tinshop heretofore carried on
by the C. !!. Mfg Co., and wilt continue
the same, at the old stand, in all its branch
el, in the manufacture of
All kinds of repairing done. Be has
always on hand
Fruit Cans, of all Bisea,
All work warranted and charge* reason
able. A share of the public patronage so
licited. AND. REESMAN,
'isepTOy Centre Ball
New Clothing Store
engaged to manage for I. L. Roixens in,
in the corner building, opposite Holler'*
store, Bellefonte, has established a new
Clothing Store where the best bargains in
the county are offered.
$7.50 to sls for Suits of the fin
est Casslmere.
and a full and complete assortment of ev
ery thing in the line of Clothing.
tient'i Furnishing Goods
all directlv from their own manufactory.
Jewelry, Wnlehes, dte.
They have engaged their old clerk, Mr.
A. Sternberg, so well known to the people,
and who will be pleased to see nis old
friends, ap6tf.
Piece goods of every diecription, sold
low to enable everybody to have his cloth
ing made to order.
JOHN SPANOLSR, Proprietor.
Stages arrive and depart daily, for all
points, north, aouth, east and west.
offers his services to the citizens of Mifflin
Centre and adjoining counties, in
House, Sign and OrmmenataJ
Oak, Walnut, Maple. Ash,
Mahogony, Ac.
Plain and Fancy Paperbanging. Or
ders respectfully solicited
All line work done for other painters.
Juna 7 y.
In CHieiß rl B®* MoAlewl BeMßwe.
Dr. oakux r tar Kr"nrDiwi
Care InclptrWt Co®
Care C.ltat ito.
Dr.iiAUVi.viTA::: : :
Cor* A- fbrua.
Dr. CiAU • IV3 Taß WE.IXiWBB
Cure lirart Di
Dr. U Alt VIV* TAU Ur.ir.DlDi
Care Mil® DI -Tit s#*.
Il.nruli.Vo the KJver.
Regulate sUhtamarh u llleMrlf
Care ail Fctaalr WeaknrMe*.
Parity the Rland.
Care Bronrkiti*.
Cure "Boa# CwM'arHjxyFever"
Care I.RRf Diaetawr*.
Can < on%ti|Mttion.
Car* ball Whwum.
Care Uidacr Di' caiw.
! { I'rremt Mwlartew* Frver*. *•
Remove I'uia In thr Brca*t
Rename Fain u the 44* or Back.
Are e Hupcrior Teak.
Cenrn Dee food la DAgrut.
Give Tear la h oeir hyatmt.
I*. F. HYDE * GO.,
so ut nonuiTOß
IBS Hetxmti* Arm., ,Vrw Tmrk.
Furniture Rooms!
raapocUully inform* the citiaen* of Ctb'.m
county, that he haacoasUntly on hand -nd
make* to order, ail kind* ot
Hons Man* Ciaim Alvat* OS iaai
Hie Atcck of ready-made Furniture later
and warranted of good workmanship and .*
all made under his own immediateruper<. •
aion, and ia offered at rntoa as cheap aseW
where. Thankful for pnat farora, ha 1011,
iu a continuance of the aame.
Call and eee hia ateek before purchmir
<dae where. apSi'Ml*
Cfcaa. H. Held,
Clock. WhtckMtker Ac Jew** .
Millheim, Centre eo., Penan.
Raapectfaliy informs hia friend* end tk
public in genetuL that ho hot just nuance
at hia new establishment, above A let an
dcr'a Store, end keepa constantly on banc
all kinda of Clocka, Watches and Jeweir*
of the latest style*. ea nlao the MaranviUt
Patent Calender Clociu, provided with t
complete index of the month, end day o,
the month and week on it* face, whirla it
warranted aa a perfect time-keeper
SW-Clock*. Watchea and Jewelry re
paired on ahort notice and warranted
.Vrienee on tJce Adeonee.
C. H. Gutelius,
Sttrgvon and XecfcanfcaJ Dentiht
who ia permanently located ia Aarctwbura
in the office formerly occupied by Dr. Kelt,
and who haa been practicing with en tin
aucceea having the experience of n ntimbei
of jenrs ia the profeaemn, he would cordi
ally invite ell who have na yet not rivet
him e call, to do so, and test the truthfuW
of thla aaaertion. /WTTeeth extracted
without pain. nuyaftXtt
THE undersigned, determined to met the
popular demand for Lower Price*. re
spectfully call* the attention of the public
to hia itock of
now offered at the old Mend. Deaigned e
peciall v Ut the people and the tiar*, the lar
gest and most varied and complete assort
ment of
Saddles, Harness, Collars, Bridles,
of every description end quality; Whip*,
end ia fact everything complete to a first
claaa establishment, he now offer* at price*
which will auit the time*.
JACOB DINGKB, Ceatreßall
F~FbTTEK. Attarnay at Lavr
O Collection* promptly made and apecia
attention riven to those having landt 01
property for aale. WiU draw up and hart
acknowledged DecdtL Mortgage*, Ac Ol
fiee in the diamond, north aid# of the
c ourt house, Bellefontc. oct2?6Mi
President, Cashier.
i Late Millikcn, Hoover A Co. 1
And Allow Interest,
Discount Note*,
Buy nnd Sel.
Government Securities, Gold and
aplO'aStf £buoon*.
J AS. MMANKS Attorney e* La*
... omptly attends to all be
in ess entrusted to him. jula,Cßtf
Dr. PORTNIT, Attorney at Ha
s Bellefonte, Pa. Offlce rr lie v
nold's bank. maylffW.f
tt'AiaiiSTtt & KAVifc
Bellefonte, Centre Co., Penn'a. ap6Btf
4*o. B. on vis. c. r. ALKXAXUKK
Attorneys-at-law. Offlce inConrsd House
Bellefonte, Pa.
with Orvis A Alexander, attends to collec
tions in the Orphan'* Court
tTTILLER'B HOtEL, Woodward. ~K
JJJL Stages arrive and depart daily.
This favorite hotel is now in every respect
one of the most pleasant country hotels in
central Pennsylvania. The traveling com
munity will always find the best accommo
dation. Drovers can at all times he accom
modated with stables and pasture for anv
number of cattle or horse*.
Julyß 68tf GEO. MILLER.
A new and coraplote Hardware Store hat
been opened by the undersigned inßrock
erhofTs new building—wheretheyare pre
pared to sell all kinds ofßuildingandlioun
Furnishing Hardware, Iron, Steel, Nails.
Buggy wheels In setts. Champic nClothes
Wringer, Mill Sawa, Circular and Hani
Saws, Tennon Saws, WebbSaws, IceCreaa
Freezers, Bath Tubs, Clothes Racks, a ful
assortment of Glass audMirror Plate of al
siaes, Picture Frames, Wheelbarrows,
Lamps, Coal Oil Lamps, Belting, Spokes,
FelloetjandHubi,Plows,Cultivators Corn
Plows. Plow Points, Shear Mold Boards
and Cultivator Tooth, Table Cutlery, Shov
els, Spades and Forks, Looks, Singes
Screws, Sash Springs, Horse-Shoes, Nails
Norway Rods. Oils. Lard, Lubricating,
Coal, Linseed. Tanners. Anvils, Vices, Bel
lows, Screw Plates, Blacksmiths Tools,
Factory Bells, House Bells, Dinner Bells,
Gong Bells, Teaßel Is, Grindstone*. Carpen
ter Tools, Fruit Jars andCaas. PsiaU, Oils,

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