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bellefonte, pa. TIIK CKNTKK DEMOCRAT is pub lished •▼•ry Thursday morning, at litlUfonlr, (Voire county, Pi. TKRMS—Cuftiln %lT*nre, SI BO If not p*i<! In Advance. OO A LI V K I'APBR—devototl to tit* lutereaU of tho whol* pe* pie. Payment* made within throe months will te con eidered In advance. No paper will he discontinued until arrearagoaarv pai l except at option of publisher* Paper* going out of the county uiuat he paid for In advance. Aayperaon procurln* u* tenrash iubacrtber* will beam! a copy free.tf charge. t%ir oxtenmve circulation make* thl* paper an un usually reliable and profitable medium foraiiverti*ing. W.- have the moat ample factlith'* fur JOII \VKh and are prepared to print all kind* of Hooka, Trat ta. j Programme*, Po*ter,Commercial printing, A.,lu the j Hurst atyle and at the lowest poeelbl* rate*. All advertteemeuta f.r a l-* term than three month* 90cent* par line for the first three ltiertion, and • cent* a lino for each additional insertion. iSpecial noticea one-half more. Kdttorlal noticea 1 • cent* per line. LOCAL NotlQM, ll local OOIVAMIt, 10 cent* per line. A liberal dies ount i made to pewite advrrtteing bj the quarter, half year, or year. aa follow a SPACB occur ISO. I i ni One Inch (or 12 line* thl* type) ft. Two Inchea. "• l"l Three Inefeaa : i go Osiarter column (or-Mttrhea).. •- Half c ilini or !• baa Ooa • damn Inchea i t rai|B * i % • r•. - : - t ba pftid for bad ra la eertD>a. j-t -fi • '• > ' ? r r - ' pomenta in advaiK' * e required POUTtCAL Nortel t* I ■ - r N thliitf in* ri r r than .'o rnt*. OVSUTBM (tovi haadttoria otunms,lloasis er line, each ineertlon. The Stalwart* Silenced. CAUSTIC ARRAIGNMENT or THE REITIIMCAN SENATE. MR. W AI.LACE I'RESE.VT* THE RECORD AND riGI'RES TO DROVE WHERE THE FAILURE OF THE EXTRA SESSION BELONGS. Nobody else could have been equal to the task of incivility and discourtesy which Senator Grady successfully com pleted whilst in the president's chair at tho senate's session last evening. ID called .Sonator Wallace to order just a.- the senator completed his address on the question of responsibility for the failure of the extra session in tho pass age of apportionment bills, reminding him that he had spoken twenty minute*. All evening the Republican stalwarts had electioneered for their state ticket, explaining the platform and lauding the convention of Wednesday. Taking re fuge under a motion made by Senator Gordon to have a new congressional conference committee, Stewart, Davies, Cooper and MacFarlane steadily hewed to the line, Davies alone speaking over half an hour and actually wasting five minutes in hunting up a resolution in a paper before him. I>avies in his speech said the Republicans had reached their ultimatum, they were backed up by the Dolly Yarden platform and convention and tbey proposed to stand. Grady, after Davies' and Cooper's long speeches, acted in a discourteous way only equal led by Reyburn on a recent occasion. STATING THE TRIE HSUE. Senator Wallace, in opening his ad drees, faced an audience that crowded the senate in every part. Tho Republi can stalwarts were as anxious as th-ir arguments had been spiritless. The senator from Clearfield said that the question of apportionment was of much deeper gravity than the question of mere personal consideration. An empire like Pennsylvania, filled with intelligent men, thinkers as well as workers, does not favor partisan self or partisan gain at the price of justice and the loss of honesty and fairness. Looking upon the situation in surh light and knowing that the demands of the Ik-mocracy have alone been made as becomes hon est men we are ready to go before the people. The people are the state. The governing power in the minds of a mil lion men will not hesitate to hear the statement of our appeal and we shall make it a* true and honest as our course has been in these houses. To these we appeal, to prove the repeated violations of oath and constitution upon the other side and content to have them judge. The legislature of 188-5 is about to pass into history—wo cannot gainsay the evidences to that effect—and it goes be fore the duties devolving upon it have l>een completed. The members return to their homes but who is responsible for the safety of our representation in congress and for the lack of respect to the federal laws, the laws which demand of us to make an apportionment but which a Republican senate denies shall be. WHAT SAVB THE RECORD. The federal laws demand observance and Ibis the house steadily aimed to serve from the first day's session to the close. A bouse with a Democratic ma jority of twenty-five, a senate with a Republican majority of ten, gave area sonable hope to the people that their wishes would be complied with, but this reason of a hope haa been denied by a Republican senate. I shall speak from the record, which says that the plain duty of the legislature of 1883 has been neglected and that the misshapen, un equal districts of 1873 are to remain. Whose fault and at whose bidding en sues this neglect T W'here rests the re sponsibility of failure to recognize the plain mandate of congress ? The peo pie in their wisdom and their koowl edge of the work done in these balls will dctcrmino that. Lot the figures ami tho record answer their question ings. A COMPARISON l>V FIGURES. There aro 871,783 voters in Pennsyl vania and of this nurabor 22,651 in 1880 were greenback, 4-14,704 Republican and 407,428 Democratic. Give an equal division of the labor vote mentioned and the voto is 45f>,030 Republican und •118,752 Democratic. Under existing laws twenty seven congressmen aro elected—of which nineteen were Re publican and eight Democratic in 1,880 tho ratio to tho district being .52,400, but by the old apportionment it took 24,000 Republican votes to elect a con gross man to the 52,.582 Democratic. <>n the test voto of 1880, on a ratio of 17, 500, tho Republicans elect thirty-three senators and tho Democrats seventeen. Ity the law ns it now stands it requires but 13,810 Republican votes to elect a senator to 24,034 Democratic. This be ing tho fact what follows. Plainly it is to the interest of tho Republican party to have no apportionment and that is the key to tho action ot their represen tatives here. You have refused to leg islato when you could. You have di rectly ignored duty to the people and blindly pursued a policy of neglect. TIIR moor or THE STATEMENT. It is well known that the Republican legislature could have made an appor tionmcnt in 1881, but that legislature absolutely sat silent and refused to do so. This year no bills were presented until after the Democratic measures had been advanced to the committees and thence to tho calendars. Why did you adopt this courso if not to hold back the work tho people expected done. Again, tho house congressional bill reached this senate April 1 and did not come from committee until May I, a month afterward. The senate bill was sent here April 10, and it failed toreach the senate files until May 11. The policy was to preserve tho status. For these neglects, tho Democratic party is to Reindicted. Let the record* and the facts determine who is responsible. Re member, concession does not always concede. You have asked of us con cession until nothing remains to con cede. Then if it be true we are to have no representation on the tloor of con gress take the responsibility h >mo t<> your side. Tho behests of a political convention, run largely by members of this legislature, sets itself up to be tho voice of the people, with somebody else behind it. This gives to the Republican senate a stimulus for its ultimatum- Hut there are voices among the lulls of this great commonwealth to speak an other approval and those aro the voices that will be heard later in the year. Think you we are blind not to see Re publican policy. Think you we eannot seo why strict party lines are to be call ed in l--sl to give a Republican legisla ture, a senator in hv'i, and another in 1-87. Wo understand it as well as you. And for that you jeopardize this state's representation in congress by your studied neglect here. THE 8T SI. WARTS SUES' TRI. At this point Grady tapped the gavel to call time, a proceeding never Tesorted to in the senate until towards the close of a regular cession, when tho days for business demand it. Instantly, in a manner that Grady must have felt to the marrow bone. Senator Wallace thanked him for his courtesy, and said he wss done. The stalwart senators, entertained a* they had been by Stew art's assault on Gordon (tho latter re pelling the Franklin man with stinging and powerful effect), and by Cooper'a vow to remain until the crocus pushes through the March mow, were not pre pared for Senator Wallace's terrible and truthful arraignment. It took them where they could not reply, and they sullenly retreated, just as they have often done before. ♦ The Two Creed*. "Grant, Hayes and Garfield were elected as protectionists," says a Demo cratic contemporary, and thereujion proceeds to argue that tho Democrats must virtually follow the Republican lead on the tariff* question, or be beaten out of sight. Grant was elected he-cause of his pe culiar availability. Very little was known and less was cared about bis views, if ho had any, on the subject of protection. Appomattox made him in vincible. If the Democrats bad been more shrewd they might have elected him, for it is well known that his ante bellum political record, what there was of it, was Democratic. A* to Hayes, there is no proof, nor is there reason to suspect, that Mr. Justice Bradley was thinking of the tariff when be put him into the place to which Mr. Tilden had been elected. In tho campaign of 1880 "soap" Iri umphod, electing General Garfield, who had been made an honorary member of the Cobden club by reason of hii free trade utterancea. Doubtless the little word "only" at the end of the tariff clause in the Cincinnati platform had some influence in metoufacturing dis tricU, but tbo DoPauw break, which turned the HC&IO in Indiana, would have occurred had there been no "tariff for revenue only" pluuk in that platform. •Several month* before the nominal ing convention* were held, and when (ieneral Garfield probably had no ex pectation of' being a candidate, Mr. De l'auw wrote to hi* friend, the late John I). Dofree*, a moving epistle on the subject of protection for hi* plate gla*B infant. Mr. Defrees handed that letter to Garfield, then the Republican leader in tbo House and occupying almost a controlling position on the way* and mean* committee, and he wrote to Mr. DePauw, assuring him that the viteroua infant should not suffer for lack of pro tective pap. It wa* a good letter, for no man kuew better than General Gar field ju*t the thing* to say and how to say them on such an occasion. It made a profound impression on Mr. Del'auw; and would have insured hi* HUpport of Garfield in the ensuing campaign, re gardles* of whom the Democrat* might nominate or what they might put into their platform. There can, of course, be no freo trade party in the I'nited State* sufficiently numerous to be counted a* a political factor. While our necessities require something like a million dollar* of rev ' enue per day, wo must have not merely [ a tariff, but a high tariff, quite high enough to be emphatically protective, even if the duties are laid in harmony with the .Democratic creed so laid a* to bear heavily on the luxuriea of the rich and lightly on the absolute neces siti-* of the poor. There will be no "only ' in the reve nue clause of tbo next Democratic plat form, but the issue between the two , parties will bo distinct. The monopo ; list* who own the Republican party, and the organ* and politicians that voice the sentiment* of these monopolist*, are taking their stand on "a tariff for protection"'—such a tariff a* is not war ranted by the coil-dilution, such a tariff a* would be violativo of the spirit and letter of that instrument. They say with Mallory, who reported to < tigress on the tariff question more than half a century ago, that the great | rinciple of protection must no longer be "loosely attached to the skirts of revenue." In other words they claim the right to lay dutiei that will • ifertually fence out foreign competition, duties that will yield no revenue at ail, but will enrich a few dozen men at tbo cost of all the people. This is the most dangerous of j all the iniquitou* theories that have been broached in this country. It mean* that Congress shall be little bet ; ter than a den of thieve*—shall be a ' market for the sale of license* to plun i der labor under the specious pretense of protecting it. The Democrat* will meet this infam ous proj>osition—and we use the word infamous advisedly—-with the constitu tional doctrinw of a revenue taritl so Did as to afford all needful protection, but not ► ) laid a* to give any on-- man. or any set of men, a chance to supply ■VJ.OOi i.DOO of people with any cla*s of good* at two or three time* their cost. ;?<"! /' f. ♦ - hen. Jackson's Courtesy >ne of the Maryland Carroll*, who had married into a titled Knglish fam ily, had a friend who was visiting America and who deeired to meet the President The preliminary arrange ! tnents were made and Buchanan was ' anxious that the President should make a good impression. Entering his room. Buchanan found the President clad in a coarse wrapper, hi* feet thrust into slippers and smoking a corn cob pipe "Mr. President," said the future Presi dent, "do you know that a lady will be hero to see you, and do you not think that some change in your costume would be proper?" "Buck,'' said Jackson laconically, "down in Tennessee there was a man who got rich by attending to his own business.'' Buchanan was in despair, but he need not have been, for when the visitor ar rived Jackson wa* arrayed in formal black, hi* slippers had given place to pumps', and for an hour lie entertained the Knglish lady with so much skill and his manner wa* marked by such court ly gentleness, that she went away charmed and astonished, declaring that she had never met a more polished gentleman than President Jackson.— rhila. l'rtu. IT has been reserved for the New York Tnbvru to stigmatize Grant as an accidental man of renown, whose real merit* a* a soldier and civic officer nev or entitled him to the honor* ami adu lations he has received. The Tnhunt hint* that if he had been removed from command after Cold Ifarbor, as ho should have been, be would have sunk into obscurity. Because he happened to lead the armies when Leo surrender ed he was caught up and pushed into the Presidency on A popular tidal wave of circumstances. The Democrats long since asserted these things and the TribuHt ie only repeating them now. lIIUIIIC'N Wonderful Memory. This i* a story which Senator Thurman told : "Jn 1870," ho said, "Bluine camo to my town and made a speech. I wont to hear hitn. While I wa* talking to him at the place where he had spoken, I saw in the crowd an old farmer of wealth and consequence, a client of mine, who i* a staunch republican. Ho wa* regarding with much interest the great republican leader of whom he bad heard BO much, hut never before had seen. I beckoned for him to come up and *aid : 'Mr. Blaine, I want to present to you 'Squire Brown.' Blaine wa* very cordial, and, in hi* magnetic way, soon had my old friend perfectly delighted. Brown wa* a noted breeder of horses, and that day had driven into town behind u very pretty pair of four year-obi*. Blaine took a look at the . horse* and aid: ''Squire, have you ever trained that near colt? He would make good time, if properly handled, I think.' With a few other word*, lie went away with me, and saw no more of Mr. Brown. In IHKO Blaine came to <>hio and spoke again at my town. 1 was on hand. When he had closed hi* rj . ecli the people came up to speak to him. Suddenly looking up, he saw quire Brown at a distance. The old man w ndering if Blaine would lemcmber him. Leaving the crowd about him, Blaine walked straight to Brown, and, calling him by name, shook ban 1- with him cordially, and, after talking a few minute*, sa.d : "'Squire Brown, did you ever train that near colt you were driv ing four year- ago when Im t you ? 1 have often thought of tiiat colt, at, 1 be lieved be would have made a g i 'trotter it properly trained." "Now," aid Judge Thurman, "it bad been four year* since that circumstance occurred. Blaine ba had an immense number of thing* to think of in that time, and yet he had recalled th-'tnan and remember ed, without difficulty, precisely what bad happened so long ago. To my mind it wa* one of the mo.i wonderful feat* of memory 1 have ever known.' ( ' R !■>>, ' I.' II T. MR. I.OWHV, a Republican member of the House of Representatives. i not one of the number who would place the respon ■ bility of an extra *•• on upon the Democracy, if the State'"■•n vention would place on record for | arty j effect such a declaration. It i well ; -aid by a Democratic cotemp rary that j R< presentative I/iwry never -poke truer ■ r t.raver word* than when be stood up ;n lb* Houe of Representative* the , other day and in disregard of the jeers ! and hose* of hi* Republican colleagues i declared that according to the Ing.c of the Garfield vote the Democrat* were entitled to thirteen of the twenty eight <ongre.sni"n from Pennsylvania Mr. Dowry showed a truly independent spirit in telling the truth and -ticking to it, though by doing so he incurred the -nmity of hi* former political friend*. The Democratic House has lie.n more liberal with the Republican* than Mr. i.owry would be. It ha* final ly i assed a f ill which allows the Kcpub lican* sixteen ' >ngre*men and the Democrats eleven, w.ili one dnubtfui district. Having conceded so much the Democrat* should give no further. They should fight it out on that line if it take all summer. The Democrats hare g-.ven every evidence of a spirit of I fairnes* and conciliation. If the Re i publicans will not agree to anything so palpably in their interest let the extra session go without an apportionment. The Democrats can afford to go before the people in DM upon the record they have made. ♦ As illustrative of the spirit that now animate* the Southern people, a corre* pondent state* that a Georgian, who, against great odd*, was graduated at one of the roost thorough college* in the North, and i* a creditable and am hitiou* scholar, ha* for several year*, been teaching in an obscure Southern school, lli* py i* small and he lacks companionship; but, when he received not long ago the offer of a chair in a prosperous Western college where he should have easier work, more leisure for his own studies and a bigger salary, he did not hesitate to refuse it. "1 will not shirk my plain duty to the education of Georgia," he said, "which need* the work of more men, not fewer, that understand it* peculiar difficulties and share it* hope*." Another Geor gian, who wa* recently graduated at a Northern theological school, received an offer to preach to a rich and educated congregation in a town in New York, but he replied : "Other men can preach to the people of New York as well as I, no doubt better than I ; but there are too few educated preacher* in my church in the South, and other men will not do the work that is waiting to be done there, nor could they if they would." _ i Rt NOR state* that ex Minister Wa*h burns, of Illinois, i* engaged in writing I a book, the purppie of which will be to s make himself prominent for the Vice presidential nomination in 1864. The Apportionment Deadlock. Ihe Republican* of th legislature still magnanimously refuse to relieve themselves of the Responsibility which they have assumed by standing out so long for a partisan apportionment. Their action on the subject yesterday amounted to serving a formal notice on the democrats in the legislature, and on the people of the state'gencrally, that they will stand by the McK'racken ger ryrnander if they have to spend the rest of the year at Harrisburg, at flO per diern. The amount of effrontery contained in the claim that they have already conceded all that i* fair, i* a rernarkii ble illustration of the genuineness of the reform which i* alleged to have taken | Deo in the party inetho I*. The •reformed party retains all the aptitude of the old ring organization in shutting its eyes to everything but partisan oon aide-rations. •in tbo whole the apportionment muddle i* a I .out n* discreditable a feature of our state politics a* ha been developed for some year*. The demo • craU had better let the republicans have tlie.r way and answer for it to the people. I'.itibvr/ /i -j K. Wonderful Lightning -T ri►. i * i.vnv' * .in II 7iiK' on AVA • IN*. < VK WlS noa . The Klrnira A I r notice" a strange freak of lightning. Tlmr- lay evening. Mi** \ddi<> Whittaker, of Klkland, Pennsylvania, ar. 1 Miss Hillings, daugh <-r of David Billings, of l.iroira, were riding fin the train which wa* going f rntn Wellsboro, Pa., to Geneva. When near Mnk< Die, a furious storm swept down the ' wanes que valley. Mi** Whittaker, becoming somewl. it alarm ed at the violence of the elements, closed her osn window, and r- pic ted t man who *t in the next seat to cDe hi* also. He declined to do so, saying the car wft - too and lacked VMM Ist.on. Very shortly afterward* there wa- a sharp stroke of l.ghtning. It •hot thr ugh thi* man's open window, d 1 not afb-ct hitn, prostrated Miss Whittaker, shivered into a'om a little nickel watch she bad banging Ironi a chain, and for a time completely para Iw i her arm. N body else in tb<- car wa- injured. Mi-- Whittaker was taken home 1 v the i>.-xt train. After her irm had been rul bcd and treated all nis'bt long, it was freed from it* numl ne*'. but wa* veiled by sharp shooting pains terday mornir g. Miss Whit taker will doubtless recover. A Pir.il*> corrr-sj ndent writes that the people arc very much opposed to laving large number* of emigrants agisted" by the government out of the country. The leaders declare it a scheme to depopulate the country, to r t out the felt t ■ make ro in for the Their claim is that it i* a shift ing of responsibility. Instead of Ing land legislating to relieve the piople and ai 1 them to earn a livelihood in their native country, she concocts scheme* to shift a load of pauper* of her own creation on to the l'nited Nates. tape Mai. The effort to provide < ape May w.th •tich attractive entertainment*** shall make it a summer residence to be de sired and thoroughly enjoyed, i- seen in the exceptionally fine and nrtitic mu*i cal programme covering the entire sea son. This programme includes three monster musical festival*, the first of which will occur on the 121 et and 2'Jd inst., at the Stockton, the rehearsals being now in progress at Philadelphia institute, in Philadelphia, and a series of sacred concert* on every Sunday afternoon and evening of each week during tlie summer at the same hotel. These concert* are given by the cele brated Germania orchestra, of Philadel phia, Mr. Charles M. Schmitz, leader. The initial concert* of the series were given on -Sunday, the Mb inst., in the grand pavilion just erected oo the Stockton lawn, and were of the highest musical excellence. The programme was selected from the riches of modern masters, Mr Schmil* drawing freely from Mendelssohn. Auber, lfayden, Rossini, Weber, Donizetti, Wagner. Beethoven, and others famous in the annals of music and song. Assisting in thi* magnificent enter tainment, and giving distinguished eeiat by their presence were the prims donna Mile. Zelie de Lussan. Signor Ferrant • M*x lieinrich, baritone, and George D Woodill.eornelist. Thousand* gsthered at the Stockton to listen to and enjoy thi* musical feast, and departed with regret a the last note* of Oungl'a "En floated out upon the *ir. The programme* for each succeeding con cert will be equally rich and abundant in selection, and will afford equal plea# ure and delight to the vast audiences which gather on the broad auditorium covering the lawn. The entire arrange menta for all these musical entertain menta at the Stockton, are in the hand* of Professor Goaebe, famous as the maestro who discovered snd developed the genius of Theodore Thomas. His name, therefore, is sufficient to insure their auocess, finish, and brilliancy. JVi/ A (ivertiMcment*. ; O ■ ' %|G Absolutely Pure. TM pr.'Wlrr n**"r Tartar. A mart*! < f turitT w* -Ml .. M n • B ntaJ te K. • r kir •!- i<a !l* 4i, < i4|4iitMti "Hi, t: f . v 1 • . rft •! r t . f ' ' * " K raßu* !•<# i" M t, 1 'jW , > V c FOR THE PERMANENT CURE OFU I CONSTIPATION. I ~ y*o 'Ma t a ,t in thia oovnJm Htryaat i tyhaafnrL *' •• o ' -• 1 lfi'y-Wcrt m k'C C ' .re. lAT'AV've r i;,- • yae, ht/wrver chatiaatak S R t-.o t my V w.rotcr 3f it. L PH LTQ ':::: d-w c a !LuO , JJj _ L • • • ■ • : ••■• - rt J * . . j e ' **w a.. k ■ ' v * • and It.* * ~.:,'sa l.i Vt >* fcfr f%; 4 QO- tylf yon havf c • r f r trm. ' r >|T] USE rL.uuK'tt. s. it Williams oc Brother I>EALJ.K" IK* 4 WA\As PAFKII, 1 AJNI tic., Ac. o—o I ' AIS TIN ♦ i AM >i API I. 1! Aii<i JV < W'KKMAN- Mill*—THK r.I>T rKI ♦ I - Til I I/mi" 7 j BOM PI N i> - AM> i ii. <V>ra r II ~ U and Water Hn#t o—o W ' fal< f * Ml !.''•• 1 | Mrr . •• "1* : f Hi.:: Paj-t • f T:. :di j.hea • Volt. Til - • I .. Mtn, I • • • ' i. . s. • h . • I • , to 1 ■■ I hi. 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