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Centre Democrat. [volume] (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, November 22, 1860, Image 2

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O'litCnUu lUmocrat.
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BELLEFONTE, PA.
THURSDAY, NOV., 22, IS6O. j
W. W. BROWN, - - ASSOCIATE EDITOR.
' ■ . '
Listen to th.e Music..
Court is in session this week, hot the at
tendance is unusually small, owing to the
fact that it is a special Court. Next week
there trill be a rush, and then look out for
tbo money. The lean pocket book ef the
printer will grow miraculously fat, and "oh
that will be joyful, joyful to see the precious
dough." We know our"dear par!ront>' won't
think of coming to town without the " pew
ter" for the printer. Next week we will bo
"banging" round the corners all week watch
ing for the "epondoolicks," and if our frierds
don't "plank over" pretty liberally they umy
expect to see u; " hanging" in our garret
gome morning. We must have money—we
have promised over two hundred dollars, and
wo look to our subßoribcrs to pay us that
amount. We will spot every man-, and if he
don't want bis bill stuck under his nose bo
bad better pay quick. Thoie ere some fel
lows on our books that oug: t to have our
ffgy i. to ok under their nose, fhry promise
to pay eTery time thy come to town, but
take care never to make good their word. —
Now friends, remember we are depending on
you. Don't let us look in vain. Everything
shall be fixed up snug for your recaf t on, we
will have a nice clean receipt for yau, a good
fire in the office, and then when you see the
big placard or. the wall at door No. 2. Ar
cade building just step up and " we will le
very glad to see you"— pay the •printer.
Prudonco, not Peace.
Disunion, Secession, and rebellion, is now
the cry, that oomes to our ears from all quar
ters of the country. Some pretend to treat
the present excitement with levity and soorn
while to others it furnishes the gravest causes
for alarm. In our opinion attempted scc°s
ion is an inevitable calamity. The South
will never be satisfied, until sue IIRS attempt
ed to seperate these states and failed. The
disunion sentiment has been growing in this
country for the last twenty years, nnd Yancy
RLett & Co., have labored faithfully to pre
pare the cotton States for the "Rsvo'utKn"
info which they propose now to percipbate
the entire south. The rapid giowth of sen
timents and ideas in this country forbids us
to prpcrastenata crushing an ovil. Any ys
tew if allowed to grow for a few year?, will
become formidable, Poligamv, spitr.uhsrn,
and fouronism are examples of this truth.—
Disunionism ten years ago would have barn
easier erushed than now, and it will be
easier to chrush it now, than ten years after
this. We are then for meeting this d>Lg s r
at once. We counsel prudence but not prace.
Let ns do nothing but patiently wai.t ths ul
termate action of the cotton stairs. If ihry
prscipitata themselves into revolution and
rebellion, let tho strong arm of the Govern
ment by arms wipe out such treason. Let
us do nothing fo aggravate the south—let ut
do nothing to conciliate her—let us leave her
alone. To aggravate the 60uth, would be to
make ourselves responsible for what might
follow while to conciliate fcer, would bo to
put off for a li'tle while longer, a daDger that
must come sooner or later upon the country.
The red hot clouds of anger that hove been
raised in the south bad fur better burst upon
the country, than pass over oalyTo leave tbeir
poison lingering in the air to gather other
and more dangerous storms. The country
will never be stronger, never batter able to
staid the test of disunion, than at this mo
ment. Again we say, if we are to have dis
union at all, let us have it now.
Mr- Lincoln's Cabinet.
There is much speculation just now as to
who will be members of Mr. Lncolna cabi
net. We see that Joho bell is talked of but
we hope there ig no foundation for such a
report. 11. Winter Davis is also spoken of
as one of the cabinet, bat a mere unLr'u: a e
appointment could not ba made. Mr. Davis
did all be could to defeat Mr. Lincoln and
we think no such men should be in the cab
inet. If Mr. Lincoin desires a member of
his cabinet from Maryland, thero are other
men there beside Mr. Davis, men who are
deferring and who Woiked hard to secure his
election. Mr. Bales is also urged as a cab
inet officer, arid a better selection could not
be male. Mr. Corwin will, in all probalitj
be in the cabinet.
The question, however, which most inter
ests us is who will be in the Cabinet from
Pennsylvania. That amt tuber of the Cabi
net will be taken from Pennsylvania is ccr
tain, but who will he be? lu looking over
the prominent men of our Srata but three
names appear that will be likely to go into
the Cabirut, John Covode, "John Hickman,
AI i SimoL CatEGion. Of these Mr. Covode
seems to be the probable mar. A man cf
indomitable will, of untiring porseveronce, of
undoubted honesty, he is admirably qualified
for the laborious position of Post Master
General. L-d Mr. Lineolu appoint him and
all tht o.lc tf Pennsylvania will sy
amen.
TIIE MAT-R OR SAVANAH has appointed a
day of Thanksgiving for that city. They
have no reason to be doubly thankful down
there—fitst, that they uro a part of this glo
rious American Union, notwithstanding their
their great sins ; and, secondly, that Abra
ham Lincoln, an honest patriot, has been
elected President of that Uaion, which is a
guaranty of its continued safety and pros
perity.
ss7° Gov. Letcher, of Virginia, and Ex
Governor Wise of the same State, arc at log
gerheads. Hearing of the Ex-Governor's ac
tiye moyeinints in organizing Minute Men,
Gov. Letcher, it is said, addressed him a
note, hinting that he ( Gov. Wise ) was no
longer Governor of Virginia, but that anoth.
er had succeeded him, who would take care
©f the public interests of ths Sta s,ll
Difficulties in the Way of secession
The World predicts that one great difficul- !
ty in the way of the secession movement
would be the incompetency of the vapory
and hot-beaded politicians who now occupy
the ear and eye of the nation, to arrange
those practical details which, in the case of a
Suite setting up for itself, require the patient
and intelligent supervision of men possessing
a thorough knowledge of the business of the
world and of affairs of state —men of execu
tive capacity, with more fondness for the fig
ures of mathematics than the figures of
speech. This a class who are now in the
background, biding tbeir time, but without
whose help, the men now conspicuous, can
not so muco. ns get into secession nor get out
of it. A more monstrous and absurd doc
trine than that of the right of any State at
its pleasure to secede from the Union, has
never been put forth.- The Government in
such a case would indeed be a mere rope of
sand. According to this dogma, Cuba, after
we shall have paid §200,000,000 for her pur
chase, as a S ate may af once secede, and
leave the United States Treasury to place
tha small item to the account of "profit and
h>?." Texas, wh?D sha came into the Uni
on, aftor wa had paid many millions to dis
charge her debts, and other millions to go
into her coffers, was and is entirely at liber
ty to secede with the booty. Eich and all
| the States curved out of tbs Louisiana pur
chase, for which we also paid an immense
j sum, m*j do the liko. So, tod, States in
■ which the largest amounts of public proper
j ty .may be situated, may at auy time seoede
with that property.
How It Works
As no vessel can lawfully leave a port of
the United States without having first tb
taioed a proper clearance, the present posi
tion of the Federal authorities of Charleston
is extremely awkward. The collector of the
Port has resigned, but probably the Deputies
still perform the duties of the office, so that
thg resignation does not effect anything after
all. But sappns'Pg the Custom llouso is
closed, to please tho secsssionisis, what the..?
If a vessel desires to proceed to sea, there is
nobody to give a clearance, and if a clearance
cannot be had, why the vessel must rot in
port till one can be had, or if sent to sea
without it, it is virtually without protection
from any responsible government. It won't
take long to remedy this thing ; the Custom
House will be resuscitated, and Charleston
will continue a port of the United States, fcr
a few years longer at all events. There are
too many iuterests at s'.ake in tho South to
permit dissolution.
The Adjutant Genera : ship.
We see several gentlemeo are spoken of in
connection with this i.See, and among others
notice the name of Gen. James Neglev, of
Pills-burg, Mr. Nsgley is well qualified fur
the josition, and one of the most enteusias"
tie military men in the Stato. His whole
soul is in tha military cause, and no man in
h AS <?o >e more fo give us an efficient
military system. Allegheny can well
claim tha a; pointment; her troops are an
honor to the State, and Gen. Negley lias dons
more than any other mnn, to give tbern'their
presen: proud position. He was a soldier io
the Mexican wr, and served with distino
tin In cur opinion he is just the man for
the position, and we are for hiir, first, last,
and all the time.
TrtiMEND.ps FAILURE. —lt becomes our
duly, as faiihfuil public journalists, to an
nounce to our readers this morning, the total
failure of the great Democratic spoils Com
pany. It bss been in a tottering condition
for some y-ars past, but has been held to
gether by the cohesive power of public plun
der, uniil Tuesday last, when the concern
exploded with a tremendous crash. A pow
erful effort had been made to procure an
extention on its creditors, but a conviction of
its rottenness induced them to peremptorily
refuse. The failure is one of tha worst on
record. Ex pnsive frauds are known to have
bceu committed, running back through a
long series of years. The ooncern wiil go at
once into liquidation. Creditors will realize
nothing whatever on their olfti.ua, the assets
consisting only of broken platforms and bo
gus principle®, ali of which are worthless—
Burlington Hawk Eye, November 10 th.
IIOVI'TGE PRESIDENT IS ELECTED. —The suc
cessive step in the election of President and
Vice President of the United States are
taken, according to existing laws, at the fol
lowing dates :
1. By the act of Congress of 1543 the
Electors for President and Vice President of
the United Sates are appointed in each State
on the Tuesday next after the fir3t Monday
in November.
2. By an not of 1792 thne Electors are to
meet on Wednesday in December
after, in their respective Ssateg, to oast their
vetoa.
3. The votes, when cast, are to bo certified
by the Electors and seeded up aad sent to the
President of the Senate.
Ou the second Wednesday in Febuary a'ter
the scaled certificates of the K eotors are to
he broken open and the votes counted, ar.d
tbo result declared in the presence of Con
gress.
££2T" It is noticed thsr none of the South
Carolina postmasters have shut up shop yet.
The probability is that none of them will.—
Sonth Carolina has not begun to yield reve
nue enough to pay for transporting the mails
and paying live salaries of postmasters re
quired lor the State. When the wealthy
planters acd property holders begin to pay
enormous taxes to support the secessionists,
a speedy reaction will ensue. With all tbeii
boasted independence, Carolinians will feel
the loosening of the purso strings quite as
keenly as the native born New Engenders.
D®"Disunion was threatened in various
quarters at the first election of President
Jefferson in 1801. He thus referred to the
subject in his inaugural address ID 1801
"If thore be any among us who would wish
to dissolve the UnioD, or to change its repub
lican form, let them stand, undisturbed, as
monuments of tbo safety with which error of
opinion may be tolerated, where reason is left
fret to combat tt."
tfibhs CBiwrßEi D3SMCOHAT
Future of the North aad South-
Many persons do not seem to understand
why the South attaches such importanco to
the late election. A few facts and figures
will easily explain this. The election for the
next House of Representatives, and, of course,
the next President will be uudor the census
of 1860.
The South now has
Senators, 30
Representatives, 90
Iler electoral vote, 120
The North now has
Senators, 36
Representatives, 147
Her electoral vote, 183
During the next four-years, the probabili
ties are that five organized Territories will
be admitted as free States. That, at the low
est figures, would give ten Senators, and cer
tainly five members of the House, and, of
course would modify the new Congress and
Presidential election. The new census and
the admission of those States would largely
add to the political power of the North. In
the Prosidecial election of 1864, the North
will have votes based on 23 States:
Senators, 4G
Present House of Representatives, 14/
Add under new census, 18
Five new States at one each, 5 l7O
216
The slaveholding Stetes as at present:
Senators. 30
Loss of 18 on the census, 72
102
The leading minds of the Southern States
have fully pondered on these pregnant sta
tistics, and with them the struggle has been
; " now, or never." Rut seceding from the
Union would only be out of the frying pan
into the fire, l'hey want to sell us their cot
ton, sugar, tobaoco, &•.. and to bey our
grain, cattle, and manufactured products.—
Our undoubted policy is to allow the friends
of the Union in the South to fight the battle
of the South of Southern soil, and they can
and will triumph. Ninentenths of all the
j fire eating speeches and resolutions that mar
|be passed will be harmless. These are ad
mirable satety-valves to let off supe-fluous
• steam that might otherwise burst t'e boiler.
! Friends of the Union and Constitution re
man quiet nnd firm ; the Union will be sta
j file and enduring when the present smoke
clears away.— Pittsburg Commercial Journal.
Inauguration of tho Mayor of Baltimore.
A UNION ADDRESS.
BALTIMORE, NOV. 12.
j II m. Win. George Brown, who was re-
I cently elected Mayor of this city, on the Re
| form ticket, was inaugurated to-day.
lie closed his inaugural address with a
strung expie.ts'ua of the Union sentiment.—
1 He declared that he expressed the unani
mous sentiment of the people of Baltimore—
the largest of the Southern cities—when he
Slid that the true policy of Maryland is to
adhere to the Union so long as she can do so
1 with honor and safely.
In conclusion he said : 'No cause has yet
: arisen sufficient to justify the overthrow of
j the noblest and most beneficent Government
ever established by human wisdom, and
which is consecrated and endeared to the
hearts of ad—not only by the abundant bles
sings of the present moment, but by the sa
cred memories of ths past and the great
hopes of the future."
T be expediency of calling a mass meeting
of citizens to sustain the Union is much can
vassed by our business men.
A Southern goutleman made his appear
ance on Baltimore street this morniDg with
a blue cockade in his hat. He was regarded
with much curiosity, but evidently with little
favor.
A CALIF RNIA R. MANOR— The St. Louis
paper tell a strange s:urv of one John Kurd*
wick, a F.Lsburg mechanic. In 1853 he
went to California, leaving a wife and two
children bohind. Reachilig the land of gold,
he dug a pile which his partner stole from
bin. Tiien he fell sick, and recovered only
"to find himself quite impoverished, enfeebled,
discouraged. .Rewrote frequently to his
wife; she did not receive his letters, nor did
auy from her reach hiru. Ho concluded that
she was glad to get rid of li'.m, so he began
to dig again, Jn iho meantime, the wife
mourned for him as for one dead, s! o na'ur
aliy married again and removed to St Louis.
Her first children died, and she bore two
more to the second husband who after a time
died also. With in a month, Hardw.uk, the
California adven'urer, having accumulated
a fortune, came towards the East, travelling
by the overland route. Stopping in St. Louis
h- walked about the ci:y, looking at the town.
While so engaged he met his wife. "Mutual
explanations" followed. The dead children
and received the tribute of paternal tears,
and the new ones were welcomed wjth af
fection. Then the clergyman united the pair
for ths second time, and u'l parties soon le It
St. Louis.
The Kansas Election.
LEAVENWOKTU, I\..V. 1.4 —COMPLETE returns
from the Territorial election for members of
the House of Representatives show a large
Republican majority in that body.
Last eveving Hon. Marcus J. Barrett ad
dressed the largest and most enthusiastic
meeting ever assembled here at any time du
ring the late Presidential canvass, the occa
sion being in honor of Lincoln's election.
Mr. Parrott spoke an hour and a half.—
Tbo streets were illuminated, salutes fired,
and tbe " Wide Awakes" paraded with full
ranks.
WILL.—The will of Broder
ick, who WHS murdered on account of his po
litical virtue, has been admitted ?j probate.
His estate, which at one time was supposed
to be very little above his liabilities, has
B'DfO his death, greatly appreci ited in value
—to such an extent. Indeed, as to leave about
one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Mr.
8., it appears, had no near relatives; hence,
altef bequeathing §IO.OOO to one iriend, he
has left Mr. George Wiikes, well known as
connected with the sporting press, ies duary
iegaieo—making him a rich mao, unexpec
tedly.
VICTORIA CORING —Tbe Boston Bet says
that the Luke of Newcastle intimated to a
prom nenet gentleman of that city, that an
other year this country and Canada might
he visited by the Queen. Ilere will be a
chance for another excitement. Let Victoria
eome, and we j romise her on the part of our
gallant countrymen, one of the nicost kind
of receptions. We are fond of things of that
sort, and all the fonder when there is a wo
man involved.
The Republicans Claim California.
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.
A special dispatch to the Post , from tbe
Secretary of tbe Republican State Central
Committee of California, says that the re
turns received by that agency foot up 90,000
votes. Lincoln leading by 2,000, and it was
expkaUd he had carried the State.
LATER FROM EUROPE.
THE CANADA AT HALIFAX.
Important Despatch of Lord John Busseli
on Italian Affairs.
THE A TTACK ON GAETA EXPECTED.
THE FRENCH INTERFERENCE.
THE VICTORIES IN CHINA.
HALIFAX. Nov. 13.
The royal mail steamship Canada, from
Liverpool on the 3d instant, via Qoeenstown
on Sunday, the 4th, arrived at this port this
afternoon. ller ad\ies are two days later.
ORE AT BRITAIN.
The London Daily News publishes the
text of a despatch from Lord John Russell to
the British minister at Turin, dated October
27 iri which he pays : "The great questions
which appear to the Br tish Government to
be ut issue are these: Were the people of It
aly justified in asking asssistance ot the King
of Sardinia to relieve them from Govern
ments with whom they were discontented ?
and w as the King of Sardinia justitieti.in fur
nishing them the assistance of his army?"
Lord John Russell says the Government
does not feel justifi u d in declaring that the
people of Southern I'aly had not good rea
sons for throwing off their allegiance, snd
cannot, therefore, blame the King of Sardin
ia.
The despatch closes as follows: "ller
Majesty's Government will turn their eyes
rattier to the gratifying prospects of a people
building up tne edifice of their liberties on
the sympathies and good wishes of Europe."
FRANCE.
It was believed in Paris that the object of
France iu preventing the blockade of Gaeta
by sea is merely to facilitate the escape of the
King of Naples and prevent the complica
tions which would result from his cap'ure.
The French journals offer no explanations for
the course of the Government.
ITALY.
According to the Neapolitan accounts. Ci
aldiria was beaten with great hiss at the Gar
igliauo, some despatches placing his losses
as high as 2,000 killed and wounded, and five
guns captured.
Official despatches from Turin say these
assertions are completely false, that tfie Sar
dinians have not been defeated at all.
Capua was attacked on the ist inst., and
capitulated on the following d y.
Tne Royal troops leave with the honors of
war, having laid down their arms. They
were to go on the 3d to Na lies.
Naples was illuminated, and there were
great rejoicings over this event.
The attack on Gaeta was expected to be
commenced soon.
It is denied, via Turin, that Admiral Per
sano bad commenced and suspended firing on
the R jaiists near Gaeta.
King Victor Emanuel bad crossed the Ca
rigiiana.
INDIA AND CHINA.
The French version of the late victories in
China says that, on the 21s', the allies, after
meeting with a vehement resistance, carried
by assault the most important of the Taku
forts.
200 of the French and 200 of the English
were thrown hors de combat.
One thousand Tartars, who wore found iu
the fort, were killed. Among them was the
general-ic-chief.
The other forts surrendered successively.
On the same evening a general capitulation
gave the Allies the whole country as far as
Tien-sin, uni GOO brass guns, oflarge cali
bre.
The English and French ambassadors wore
at Tien-sin, wnets the Chinese commission
ets attented them to open negotiations.
It was rep >rted that the ambassadors will
6onn proceed to Pekin with a cavalry escort.
'The China tea markets were dull. Im
ports were in great demand.
The Calcutta telegrams report symptoms
of disaffection in the Sixth European regi
ment at Dinapore.
< .. —.
ILUW A PENNSYLVANIA REPUBLICAN WON A
BARREL OF WHEAT. —During the late cam
paign Judge Kelly, of Philadelphia, stuaiped
the State of Illinois, and in one of his ad
dresses at Springfield, asserted his willing"
Bess to bet a barrel of Pennsylvania cider
against a barrel of Illinois wheat, that th e
old Keystone would give a larger Republican
msj irity than Illinois. It was immediately
taken up by the Springfield Republicans. —
The result is well known, and our friends in
that city having lo3t the bet, they have had
a neat barrel specially made, the name and
address of Judge Kelly being inscribed in
full on its side, and intend to forward it in a
few days. It is filled with the best quality
o' wheet that could he found in Illinois.—
This is the first Republican bet that we have
heard of being lost.
CisT" Out Wast sevoral people are inconso.
lahle because the elegant and refined Joseph
Lane is not to be our next Vice President.—
They say that his defeat is a death blow to
American literature, and will cause a com
plete staguatiou in that brauoh of the hook
trade devoted to Webster's Spellers. It is
rumored that his friends in Oregon were af
fectel to tears by the following lispatch :
"Me and Brick are depheetid, but God's
will be dun.
GOSEF LANE."
The Western people are so disgusted
with those New York merchants who *ought
to create a fiaaucial panic at the close of the
campaign, in order to defeat Lincoln, that
they have dotermioed to adopt the policy of
noc-intercourse with every Netv York mer
chant who entered into this treasonable con
spiracy. Through one of their journals, the
Detroit Advertiser , they call upon the R pub
lican papers of Nvw York to publish a list of
the disunion merchants of that city.
The Vermont Legislature has pass°d
a law against prize fighting—principals, ten
years imprisonment or $5,00U fine ; aids, sec
onds or surgeons, five years imprisonment or
SI,OOO fine; and citizens of the State who at
tend a prize fight in other capacity, out of the
State, to receive the same punishment,
©ef The only counties in Pennsylvania
that gave majorities for the Reading ticket
were Berks, Northampton, Columbia, Pike,
Monroe, Fulton Greene, and Clarion—eight
counties out of sixty-five. This result is
without a precedent in the political history
of the S ate.
Beg* Below we give the official majorities
for Liuooln in Penney vania, oyer the differ
ent candidates for the Presidency :
Lincoln's present majoritiy over
Reading tioket, 93,735
Lincoln over Douglas ticket, 252.320
" Bell '< 257.415
" " all opposition, 63,735
i ——
DIED.
At his residence in Bellefonte, on Monday
morning, Dr. A. W. Bayard, aged about 73
yftftTa,
| MISCELLANEOUS.
| THE AMALGAMATION OF LANGUAGES.—There is
: a growing tendency >.n this age to appropriate the
j inhst expressive words of other languages, and
[ ! after a wtile to ineooporate them into our own j
thus the woid Cephalic,which is from tbeGreck,
signifying " for the head," is now becoming pop
ularized in connection with Mr. Spalding's great
Headache remedy, but it will soon be used in a
mora g cneral way , and the word Cepalic will be
come as common as Electrotype and many others
whose distiction as foreign words has been worn
away by common usage until they seem " native
and to the manor born."
I 'ARDLY REALIZED.
1 Hi 'ad 'n 'orriblo 'eadach e this hafternoon, hand
' i I stepped into the hapothecaries hand says hi to
. | the man, " Can you hease me of an 'eadache?"—
i " Does it hache 'ard/'gays'e. " Ilexcecdingly,"
, j says hi, hand upon that 'e gave me a Cephalic
I Pill, baud 'pon me 'onor it cured mo so quick that
' I'ardly realized I'ad an'eadache.
' IPS" HEADACHE is the favorite sign by which
1 nature wakes known any deviation whatever from
- 1 the natural state of the brain, and viewed in this
t j light it may be looked on as a safeguard intended
. | to give notice of disease which might other vise
> ; escape attention, till too late to ho remediod ; and
_ i its indications should never be neglected. Kod
, aches may be classified under two names, viz :
Symptomatic and Idiophatic: Symptomatic Head
' ache is exceedingly common and is the precursor
of a great variety of diseases, among which are
- Apoplexy, Gout, Rheumatism and all febtiiedis
[ cases. In its nervous form it is sympathetic of
. ! diseases of the stomach constituting tic k head
j ache, of hepathic disease constituting bilious head-
I ache, of worms, constipation and othci disorders
' I of the bowels, as well as renal and uterine nffee
; ; tions. Diseases of the heart are very frequently
) ' attended with Headaches ; Anaemia and plethora
I are also affections which frequently occasion head
, ache. Idiopathic Headache is also very common,
i being usually distinguished by the tame of ner
i coat headache, sometimes cotniDg on suddedy in
f j a state of apparently sound health and prostrat-
L ing at once the mental and physical energies, and
( in other instances it comes on slowly, heralded by
. | depression of spirits or acerbity'of temper. In
most instances the paiD is in the front of the head,
| over ODe or both eyes, and sometimes provoking
vomiting ; under this class may also bo named
Neurulgia
Eur the treatment of cither clas of Headache
the Cephalic Pills have been found a sure and
, ! safe remedy, relieving the most aeut e pains in a
I few ininut -s, and by its subtle power eradicating
I the dis.ase of which Headache is tne unerring iu
! I aex.
s I
. j BRIDGET.—Missus wants you to send her a box
' of Cephalic Glue no, a bottle of Piepared Pills.—
I but I'm thinking that's not just it naithor ; but
1 perhaps ye'll bo aftber knowing what it is. Ye
I see she's nigh dead and gone with the S'ck Head
s' i ache, and wants some uioro of that same as reliev
r ed her before.
| Druggist. —You must mean Spalding's Cephalic
j ! Pills.
Bridget. —Och ! sure now and you've sed it,
J here's the quarther and givo mo the Pills and
® i don't he all day about it wither.
ws,
CONSTIPATION OR COSTIVENESS.
No one of the *• many ills flesh is heir to" is so
prevalent, so little understood, and so much ne.
i glected as Costireress. Olteu originating in carc
! les-ness, or sedentary habits; it is regarded as a
i slight disoider of too little cousequence to excite
i i anxiety, while in reali'v it is the preeur eor and
t : companion of man}' of the most fatal and danger
y j ous diseases, and unless early ciadieated it will
bring the sufferer to an untimely grav . Among
1 j the lighter evils of which e istivencss is the u-ual
; attendant are Headache, Colic, Rheumatism, Foul
I ! Breath, Piles and others of like nature, while a
long tiain of rightful diseases, such as Ma ignunt
> Fevers Abcesscs, Dysentery, Bi irrhcea. Dyspep
( sia, Apoplexy, Epilepsy, Paralysis, Hysteria,
Hypochondriasis, Melancholy and Insanity, first
indicate their presence in the system by this
• ; alarming symptom, Not unfrequently the dis
i ! cases named originate in Constipation, but take on
i | an independent existence unloss the case is erad
. icat id in an early ttagc. From all those oonsid
erutions it follows that the disorder should rect ivo
immediate attention whenever it occurs, and on
1 tho first appearance of the complaint, as their
timely use will expel tho iusiduous approaches of
disease s and destroy this dangerous foe to human
1 life.
A REAL BLESSING.
Physician. —Well, Mrs, Jones, how is that head
-1 ache ?
Mrs. Junes, Gone ! Doctor, all gone ,' the pill you
sent cured me in just twenty minutes, and I wish
you would send me 'uore so that I can have the in
, i handy.
Physician. —You can get them at any Druggists.
; Call fur Cephalic Pills, I find they never fail, and
I I 1 recommend them in all cases of Headache,
! Mrs Junes. — I shall send for a box directly and
i shall tell ali my suffering fiiends, for thty are a
| real blessing.
| TWENTY MILLIONS OF DOLLARS SAVKD. —Mr.
j Spalding has sol d two millions of bottles of his
; celebrated Prepared Glue and it is estimated that
| each bottle suvs at least ten dollars worth ot
| broken furniture, thus making an aggregate of
I twenty millions of dollars reclaimed from total
ij loss by this valuable invention. Having made his
- Glue a hi usehold word, he now proposes to do the
I world still greater service by curing all the aeh-
I | ing beadt- with his Cephalic Pills, and i! thay are
I as good as his Glue. Headaches will soon vanish
j away like snow in July.
FACTS WORTH KNOWlNG,—Spalding's Cephalic
Pills are a tertai cure for Sick Headache, BiU
| ions II eadache, Nervous Headache, Custirenoss
1 1 and General Debility.
CHRuf
CURE
Nervous Headache
By the use of the Pills the periodic attacks of
Nervous or Sirk Headache may be prevented ; and
if taken at the commencement of an attack imme
diate relief from pain and sickness will be obtain
ed.
Tliey seldom fail in removing the Nausea and
Headache to which female are so subject.
They act gently upon the bowels, —removing
Costiveness
For Literary Hen, Students, D jlicate Females,
and all persons of sedentary habits, they are valu
atile as a Laxative, improving the apdetile, giving
, tone and vigor to the digestive organs, and rcator
ing the natural elasticity and strength of tha
whole system.
The CEPIIILIC PILLS are tho result of long
investigation andc.irefully conducted experiments
having been in use many years, during which time
they have prevented and relieved a vast amount
of pain and suffering from Headache, whether
originating in the nervous system or from a de
ranged state of the stomach.
They arc entirely vegetable in their composi
tion, and may be taken at all times wi'h perfect
'safety without making any change < f diet, and
the absence of any kisagrceuble taste renders it easy
1 to administer them to children.
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS !
Tho genuine have five signatures of Henry C,
Spalding on each Box.
Sold by Druggists and all other Dealers in Med
ioines,
A box will be seut by mail prepaid on receipt
of the
PRICE 23 CENTS.
All ordrs lucid be addressed to
HENRY C. SPALDING,
48 Codtir Street, New-York.
. NOT. It, IS6FL.— -\f.
THE MARKETS.
BELLKrOXTK, Nov., 1, 38(10
Wliito Wheat, per bushel sl.lO (3 51.15
Red, do SI.OO @ sl.lO
Rye, do 60
Corn, do 60
Oats, by weight, do 28
Barley, do 62
Buck wheat, do 60
Clover Seed, do 6 50
Potatoes, do 50
Lard, per pound 10
Btcon, do 10
Tallow, do 12i
But'er, do 16
Eggs, per dozen, 10
Plaster, ground, per ton, 10.00
CLBBFIELI>, NOV., I.
Buckwheat ijjl bushel 75 ; Rye bushel $1.00;
Oats bushel uO ; Corn bushel 1.00 , Flour,
Sup. Fine, $ bid. $7 00 ; Extra bbt. $7-50; ex
tra family bbl. SS.OO ; Butter 18 cts ; Eggs $1
dozen 12 cts.
LOCK HAVE*, NOV. 1.
Wheat Flour, fp bbl. $6.25; Corn Meal, 100
lbs. [email protected] ; White wheat, bus., $1.28;
Red wheat *1.18; Rye, 60ets; Corn 75 cts : Oats
40 cts; Clnvers.-ed $-1 00 ; Buffer lb 14@16cts;
Tallow 10@12 cts ; Lard lC(u,l2cts; Eggs doz.
14@15 cts.
LKWISTGWN. NOT. 1.
While wheat fj3 bush. $1.23: Red $1.13; Bar
ley p bush . 60cts ; Corn 'p bush. 55ct? ; Oats
bush. 25ets ; Buckwheat bush. oOots; Clover
seed hush. $6.00: Timotbvseed $1.75; Lewis
town Extra Flour. 100, $3.50 ; Extra $3.0 0 ;
Butter, good, lb lfcts; Lard 12c'.s ; Eggs
doz. 10 cts Potatoes, new. !j3 bushel. 30 r's
fw %\
LiaUID STOVE-POLISH!
SE VEX 11EASOSS WIIY IT IS THE BEST
Ist. It is always ready for_use,
2d. It. has no smell,
3d. It polishes over rust.
4th. It is economical,
fth. It prodnces no dirt in polishing.
6th. It stand the greatest degree of heat.
7th. It is jus what every family need* -
IT PRESERVES THEN I
ONE THIRD LONGER! ONE THIRD LONGFFL !
Stoves will last one third longer by usiug'thii
TIME AND MONEY SAVED.
It has stood the severest tests.
Triuinpliaiit! -Triumphant SI
LEAD3EATERS
RENOWNED LIQUID SIOVE-POLISII.
Greatest Discovory of the age ! !
ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU.
Address. LEA I) 8 EAT Eli & CO.,
(Sole Manufactures,)
No 823" Market Street, Philadelphia
js£6~ sold by all respectable Dealers, NTfiTA
liberal discount to ths Trado.
.~~AGEM'S \VA MED E VER Y WHERE.
Price, 12 and 20 Cents,
Put up '-for'dealers in cases containing four ar.d
eight dozen, A splendid Lithographic Show
card accompanies each package. Every
Merchant should make a not# o f
LEADBEATER'S RE SOWN ED QUID
STOVE POLISH.
Nov. 22, 1860. ly.
"^ROIZT
CAN buy your elothiug for yeurselve3 end i our
boys, in eve y uuriety, ud at low ea.-h pri
ces by calling at the "heap Clothing Store of A.
Stembcr g & Co., in the Diamond, where you
SAVE at least from '25 to 30 per cent. All kinds
of Clothing and Furnishing Goods are to be
had at this Store at tho lowest cash prices, and
receive well made goods. Would it not be bel
ter to
SAV 3ES
MUCH valuable time by calling immediately
and lay in your stock of Clothing lor the
Hiriier, at this establishment, where you will cer
tainly get the full A.ilue of your
E37ST*
~I) EMEMBER the place. One door nbovo Liv-
JLV ingston's Book Store, in the Diamond.
A. STERNBERG A CO.
Bellofonte, Nov. 15, 1860.
A. Guckenheiaer. S. W crtheimer EWertheimcr.
A. G. Sl BRO'S ,
jaPOBTKRS AN'D DKALERS IX
Foreign ancl Domestic Liquors.
DISTILLFr.S CP
MOXONGAIIELA RYE WHISKEY,
Also, Rectifiers of the
IRON CITY WHISKEY,
And Manufacturers of the Celebrated
GERMAN STOMACH BITTERS,
No. 25 Market Street,
Nov 15, '6o.—l;] PITTSBURGH. PA.
BELLEFONTE ACADEMY.
THE se.iond Session of llie Academical
year will commeiuce on Wednesday, Novem
ber 28th, A. D., 1860.
TERMS:
Common English Branches, $4.00
Extra " •' 5.00
Languages, (Latiu and Oreex.) 0.00
A. M. WHITE, Principal.
Nov 15, 1860.—2t.
QTRAY STEER.—
O Came to the restdcnce of the
subscriber about the first of August last, a three
year old STEER, brindle sides, white streak
along the back. The owner is requested to eome
forward, prove property, pay charges end take
him nwav, otherwise he will oe disposed of accor
ding to law. JESSE FRY.
Spring twp., Nov. 1 5, 'f-o.—3t.
"jVR. ELY PARRY, DENTIST,
AJ Will speud ten days or
two weeks from November 18th at the Pennsylva
nia Hotel in Bel.efonte, as his seeond profession,
al visit, and persons who may desire his profes
sional servics are requested to make early appli
cation, as his time is limited.
Bcilefonte, Nov. 15, 'CO.—2t.
DU. JAS. F. GEEGG, rcspe: ctluliy offers
his pr- fe-siuii.il services to tho people of
Miiesburg aod vicinity. Residence, Daniel R.
Boileau'* National Hotel.
Refer to Dr. J. M. McCoy. I)r. G. L. Potter, Dr.
J. B. Mitchell. [Nov. 8, ISGo.—tf.
PINE GROVE ACADEMY AND SEMINARY.
J. E. THOMAS, A. M., Principal.
T'HE Eighteenth Session of this institution will
open Wednesday Nov. 7th, IS6O. Send for a
catalogue. t^ ut >
U LIVINGSTON PATRICK,
!-*• At LUEN EY- AL-HA W, Bs.LLI.FuN'IE, t'A.,
Will attend promptly to ail legal business entrus
ted to Liin. Office on Northwest oorner of the
Diamond. [Nov. 15, 1860. —tf.
IF you want hrst qnality Rio or Java Coffee,
crushed, pulverized or brown Sugar. Extra or
Golden Syrup, Young Ilyson or imperial" Tea
call at D. LEY'DEN <2 GO'S.
Nov. 8,1860.—tf.
DLEYDEN k CO., have j-ust received a fine
# assortment of Fall and Vvinter Gsods which
they offer verv low for cash or country produce.
Nov. 8, ISoo.—tf.
TF yon want fine DeLane* at from 10 to 20 ct*
per vard call at
Nor. 8. J>. DKYDEX * CO'*.
Great Work cn the Horse,
THE HORSE 4HIS DISEASES:
B1 ROBERT JENNINGS, V. S ,
PBOFES9OR OF PATIIOLCGY AND OPERATIVE &PK•
OERY IN THE COLLEGE OF PHILADELPHIA, LTJ.
WILL TJCLL You of the Origin, History and dis
tinctive traits of the various breed.-, of
European, Asiatic, African and Air-er
icau Horses, with the physical forma
tion end peculiarities of theaninr.l,
and how to ascertain his age by the
cumber and condition of bis teeth ;
illustrated with numerous explanato
ry engravings.
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
V! ILL TXLL YOU of Breeding, Breaking, Stabling.
Feedirg, Grcoming, bhoaiDjr, and
the general management of the hcrs,
witl the best modes of administering
medicine, also, how to treat Biting
Kicking, Roaring,Shying,Stumbling,
Crib Biting, Restlessness, and other
vices to which he is subject; with nu
merous explanatory cngravin-s.
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
WILL TELL YOU of the causes, symptoms, and
Treatment of Strangles. Sore Throat,
Distemper, Catarrh, Influenza, Bron
chitis. Pnenmonia, Pleurisy, Broken
Wind, Chronic Congh, Roaring and
Whistling, Lampas, Sore Mouih and
Ulcers, and Decayed Teeth, with oth
er diseases of the Mouth and KespL
ratory Organs.
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
WILL TELL YOU of the causes, symptoms, and
Treatment of Worms, Rot', Co' ie,
Strangulation, Stony Concretiong,
Ruptures, Palsy, Diarrhoea Jaundice,
Hepatirrhcea, Bloody Urine. Stone*
in the Kidneys and Blatiuor, Influtu i
tion, and other diseases of the Stom
ach, Bowels, Liv;r and Urinary Or
gans.
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
WILL TILL YOU of the causes, symptoms, and
Treatment of Bone. Blood and Eg.
Spavin, Ring-bone, Swecnie, ■-trains,
Broken Knees, Wind Gal's, Founder.
Sole Bruise and Gravel, Cracked
Hoofs, Scratches, Canker, Thrush and
Corns; also, of Megrims, Vertigo,
Epilepsy. Staggers, and other diseas
es of the Feet. Legs, and Head
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
WILL TELL YOU of the causes, symptoms, and
Treatment cf Fistula, Poll Kril.Glan
ders, Farcy, Scarlet Fever, Mange,
Surfeit, Locked Jaw, Rheumatism.
Cramp, Galis, Diseases of the Bye A
Heart, Ac., Ac., and how to manage
Castration, J Seeding, Trephilining,
Kowelirg, Firing, Hernia, Amputa
tion. Tapping, and other surgical op
erations.
THE HORSE AND HIS DISEASES
WILL I ELL You of Rarey's Method of tnininj
Horses; how to Approach, Halter, or
Stable a Colt; how to accustom a
horse to strange sounds and sights,
and bow to Bit, Saddle, Ride, and
Break him to Harness; also, the farm
and 'aw of WABBAHTT. The whole
being the result of more than iift-.-eu
years' careful study of the habits, pe
culiarities, wants and weaknei* 01 t..i#
noble and useful animal.
The bock contains 384 pages, appropriately Il
lustrated by nearly One Hundred Engravings. It
is printed in a clear and open type, an t will be
forwarded to ar.v address, postage paid, on receipt
ofpriee, ba'.f bound, $ 100, or in cloth, extra,s 1,25.
S. I (K)O'A YEA R
pru ing men everywhere, in eel iug the above, and
other popular works of curs. Our inducement*
to all sucli aro exceedingly liberal.
For single repie* of iho Book, or for terms t >
agents, with other information, apply to or address
JOHN E. POTTER, Publisher,
No. 617 Susuai St , Philadelphia, Pe
Nov. 8, IS6Q, — 8u).
GREEN'S DRUG AND VARIETY STORE,
Kforlli-Saat Coraor of ths Dic.it.cm".,
BELLEFONTE, PA.
THE UNDERSIGNED would rosDeetfulljr in
form his pa robs and the public general y
that be iias just returned from Eastern Market*
whet* he has purchased and is now ceiling the
lurge-t end bo t assortment of DRUG. 5 . MEDI
CINES, FANCY ARTICLES, Ac., ever brought
to this country. He has constancy on hand ail
the approved PATENT MEDICINES of ibo day.
ALCHOIIOL, BURNING
FLUID, FINK OIL, COAL OIL, LINSEED OIL,
FAINTS, VARNISH, Ac.,
together with a large assortment of the TOBAC
CO A SUGAR S , of the best brands.
COAL OIL A FLUTD LAMPS. HAIR. TOOTH.
NAIL. CLOTHES. A I'AINT URL'S ÜBS,
PERFUMERY A IIAIK OILS.
Also, a Cue assortment of ?lrin and Fancy
CONFECTIONERY, RAISING, NUTS, tbC., &C..
T OYS of every description, also
FANCY CHINA-WAKE.
Prsicriptions and family receips carefully and
promptly li'led.
Tbuuktul for the patronage he has reeeivoJ du
ring the last four years he solicit-i a continuant
of the a am. and from the experience he ha* had
ho icels confident of giving satisfaction.
FE A \ K P. GREEN.
Btllef"nl. Nov. 15. 1560. t*.
tfull & Sst inter ®acbs.
WILSON BROTHELS.
HAVING returned from the East, invite the at
tention of the public and their old customer*
to the large and extensive assortment of
FALL A- WINTER GOODS,
which they are now opening and ready to wait
upon purchasers with the largest and best wjieo
tiou over offered to this community.
They desire to call particular attention t their
great variety of LADIES DRESS GOODS, con
sisting in part of Chaiiies, Lawns, all wool De-
Laius, of different colors. Barogss, Brass Silks,
Mauti!'?*" T.ssues. Ac. The above goods were se
lo<-!r. with great care expressly to suit the test*
Oi the ladies. In addition to the above, are offer
ed a general assortment of Hosiery and Gores,
Collars, Underslcevos, Dress trimmings, Jit.
CLOTHS & CASSI MERES,
of all colors and styles at very low prise?, togeth
er with one of the largest ana best stocks of
Ready-Made Clothing,
Hats aDd Caps, Boots and Shoes, Laities' Straw
Bonnets of the latest fashion; also, Shaker Boa
nets for wives and children.
Builders will find it to their advantage in call
ing to select their Hardware, as our assortment is
large and complete : also, Mattresses.
Mackerel, Herring, Cod Fish and salt. Sugars
Teas, Molasses from the cheapest to the best,
which cannot be surpassed in quality. Person*
visiting Be/lefonte from tho country, will find it
to their advantage to call before purchasing else
wliorc, as we take pleasure in showing our good*
end think we can suit them both as to prioe and
quality, and are determined to sell at the very
owest cash prices.
'^eSk-A U kinds of Country produce taken in ex
change for goods"
Nov. Bth 1300.
UNITED STATES HOTEL,
BY
31*. "W. TDEJISff" 3E2TTO33^
OPPOSITF PENNSYLVANIA R. R. DEPOT
HAR.R.ISBUR.G P*.
B.HAHTSHORN Superintend eat.
NO pains have been spared to make the abvoa
the first hotel in Harrisbnrg. The table i
always spread with tho best the market affords
and the accommodations aro suprior to any found
elsewhere in the city. March Ist ISGO.i
ST. AWR ENCE HOTBOT
CHESTNUT STREET,
PHILADELPHIA.
WM, . CAMPBELL. Proprietor
•Ipf ;• ' i'-h—if.

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