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DELLEFONTE, PA THK CKNTKK DKMOCKAT is pub* liahtwl vry Thursday morning, at Bsllsfonto, Cvatr* county, !'*. TKKMS—C*gh In %<tv*nr<t $1 RO if uot |>*itl in ftiltftm A. i! OO A LIVH rAl'Kß—devtitoil to the Interests of Itie whole people. I'aymouta made within three month* will he con ■idereti in advauce. No paper will he discontinued until arrearagesare l uti l except at option of publishers. Pnpere going out of the county must be paid for In advauce. Any person procuring us teucash subscribers will be seut a copy free of charge. Our exteiiaive circulation makes thin paper an tin usually reliable and prohtahl** medium forauvertialngs We have the moat ample faction* for Jtll UdllK and are prepared to print all kind* of llookft, Trio te, I'rograinmns, I'osters,Commercial priming, % iuth till est vtyle wud at the lowest |Mssllde rate* All advertlsenieuts for a lea* term than three mouth* tents per line for the first three Insertions, and • tents a line fur each additional Insertion, hpecial notices oue-half mors. Editorial notices l' cents per line. I *l. NOTICBS, In local • oitimtis, 10 cents per line. A liberal discount is nisd* to persons ndvertising by t'is quart* r, half year, or year, as follows: w , a ! .7 I STAGS ooccriiD. 3! s? ? i ni. Ous Inch (or I*2 Hues this type) | . f j Two Inches. 7 f. | I Three Inches In i,V -jn tjusrUir column (or n inches). I. ;• Half oolamn(or I -h< - Out • olumn i im bss) 16 •KM K > reign dertisemeiita u nit l e panl for before In sertion, except oil vearly contra-*!* when half-yearly p y iiieutw in tdvance uui be required I'OLITI at NOTU C- outs I r line each Insertion N ithlug ius.rted f. rlss- than :u cents. NoTt 'ri M the editorialc-lutans, 16 Cents pjr line,each Insertion. THE TICKET. NAMING THE VICTORS. Capt. Robert Taggart and Hon. Joseph Powell. A WISMMi PLATFORM. The Convention's Work nml the Man ner in which the Three Hundred and Fifty-nine Delegates. Transacted It Tho democratic convention's work is over. It was well and quickly done and is as satisfactory as it is excellent and solid. Tho nomination of Captain! Robert Taggart for auditor general, and Hon. Joseph Powell for stato trexisuror makes a ticket taken direct from the poople and springs into popularity at once as tho work of the people's repre sentatives. Before the naming of ( apt. Taggart not a delegate except tho Warren delegation knew that he was a candidate. There had been some quiet mention of his name at the Bolton house during the recess hut the presen tation in convention, along with the name of Uncle Jake /.icgler, was a gen uine surprise, ami it met with much favor from the start. Tho few named for stato treasurer was another feature outside the J>opular expectation worthy of note. ('ut of ten or twelve counted upon as hooked for the raco but four j entered, and on tho first ballot Mac Reynolds was behind Powell but thir teen votes. Among the prominent per sonages having seats upon the stage were Lieutenant Governor Black, ex Chairman J. K. Rogert, Kditor J. /earn er, of tho Carlisle IVunVrr, Mr. I'er shuck, of the Ifa/leton /'' I .S'YAK Speaker i aunce, Senators Shearer and Longerecker, I. B. Brown, of Brie, Hon. I'aniel Krmentrout, of Berks, Senator King, ex Senator Allen, of Williams port, Kditor John Maginni, of the Williamsport BUU-Un, Milford N. Bitter, of the Reading Snc , anil Col. Robert P. Beckert, of Philadelphia. HOWS TO RtSIKKSS—TII K SCU T IS* I'ROFKIj IXE.s or TILT COJIVXNTIOM ASH TUX BALLOTING. The delegates came in early and there was no delay in opening the con vention, Chairman Ifensel calling to order promptly and proceeded with business. Of the 3.19 delegates 353 were in attendance and the roil call showed hut one county. Potter, not represented. In the beginning Mr. Ifensel reminded the delegates of the necessary difficulty that might arise under the now rule?, as the latter went into force for the first time. There were no contested seats, except in the county of Frank lin, and that instance did not partake of the dignity of a contest, being only a question as to the right of an extra delegate, the vote for I'attison having been but thirteen less than tho number required. The committee on creden tials decided that but four could sit. Robert K. Wright, Jr., of Lehigh county, was nominated by Senator Homer J. Humes as temporary presi dent, and after the convention had unanimously elected Mr. Wright he was escorted to the chair by Mr. Humes and John 8. Farrel. Mr. Wright in bis speech said : "This convention of the democratic party of Pennsylvania path ers to day in this house under peculiar circumstances. For the first time in twenty-five years we find all the de partments of the state government, with hut two exceptions, in democratic care and entrusted to our party. I need not refer to tho change which brought this about, but the pledges made by the democratic party in con vention assembled a year ago and pro claimed by the ticket have been faith fully kept and the premises suffered no Violation. We promised the people then economy, retrenchment and pu rity. The governor and house of rep rosentatives have carried out those promises to the letter and the people have been the witnesses. That in tho reading of the record, lor living up to tho pledges made tho heart of tho great masses of Pennsylvania is with tho governor. It will not do to any tho i Htato cannot bo apportioned into con ' gresßional and representative districts* , The republicans have repeatedly failed ; to follow tho plain linen of tho consti tution which touches difl'erently. Tho rights of tho people, tho representation in the councils ol tho nation, cannot, daro not bo considered a mere matter of dollars and cents. This I contend is the great issue of the campaign—wheth er the people should have their rights and wishes respected or not." Tho speukor advi ated a reduction of taxa tion and cub I upon tho convention to support a urso "stamping out the uew financed heresy, the Wharton barker idea a gift enterprise calling on the government to pay tho debts of the states." Tho convention then adjourned from eleven o'clock to two, a motion to amend to one o'clock In iug lost by a vole of IT-'" to indicating tho at tendance, before n Ij'.urnraent the chair announced tho ommitteo on res olutions, pc nianent o. -animation and credentials. At the afternoon session Senator I'at ton, of (ireci , chairman of the commit tee on permanent organization, made a report naming lion. Robert 11. .lames, ol Northampton, as pre lent of the convention, and tho following aa per manent officers Secretaries —l'.. P. i\i*n<r, P. (iray Meek, S, W. Shadle, .1. It. Li dity, Geo. 11. Hoffman, lames K. Mornn. Sergeant at Arms—t'hailes A. Wil helm. I>oorkeeper—Tohn \. Shepler, .John It. Grouse, Alfred t'. ('allender, Thomas I'onohue, W. Turner Koons, W. P. Murphy, It. Miller, .lohn <' Flaherty, It. S. Boyd, W. KOHI Seiler, .lacob liirst, •lohn lunger, .lohn Kmin( T. Pages—Sacob lfirsh, Wilhatn Brady. AN KTCKI : rvr A1.1...1 S. I'r. l'atton and Augustus J'uncan.of Franklin, escorted Mr. James to the chair. In his ad Iress lie thanked the convention for its kindness and request ed quiet and order in the transaction of the business before it. "You are stand ing in a ball to day that has been cam titled by the glorious work of another body whose meeting took ] lace but one brief year ago. Let the inter, -ta of the one to day bo equally conserved. Indi viduals came together th'ui to lay all 1 fancies ami personal preference! on the altar of the party's good. That con 1 vention gave expression to tho one great demand of the commonwealth to relievo the state of its disgrace and to bring honesty and confidence to the j departments of government. The con ( vention olieyed tho call of tho people then and named the standard bearers | who to day as officials administer with scrupulous firmness and care the trusts j given into their keeping. The cause | then was the < aue of every tiroide. I The purpose of the people has been ac complished, and the pledges made have been kept, tho people are here again at our door today a king us to com plete the ] irj'Ose begun a year ago to disenthral tho commonwealth. The time will com" when the iniquities that disgrace our fair state shall forever be of the past. But the ame patriotism ami denial of a year since must be ex ercised now so that the work of redomp tion in the t'-ciMning two offices may go ; on. The millions of Pennsylvania stand hand to band with us and iy go on, I can say to the governor, elected and inaugurated by the | -oplo, that the same people are with you and for you and will stand by you. They are proud of the man who carries out the laws as they would have them observed and ex ecutes the provision* of tho constitu tion." Mr. Jimes referred to 'he desertion of the independent leaders "whose per sonal "aims and desire for office led them to lay aside principle, but tho ranks have not been depleted and in dependent thought goes on. It rests the seal of condemnation on the lead ers." Mr. James paid a high compli ment to the services of Ma'e Chairman Ifensel, referring to him as the man "who lore aloft tho banner in defeats and carried it to high victory." I,ong continued applause, thrice repeated, showed tho convention's approval. Then tho convention got down to nominations, deciding to name the au ditor general first. Gen. Patton named W. Hayes Grier, of Lancaster, John Baliantine named John Swan, of A lie phony. Captain George It. GUM, O' Cheater, and Uncle Jacob /.eigler, of Butler, were neat named. In present' ing Robert McCaciiran, Senator Wag ner said Cumberland county had not had a place on the state ticket aince the election of Hon. John Gibson for eu preme judge in IMSI —'"nor haa Cum berland county been knocking at the doors of the state convention." Captain Robert Taggart, Warren; Hon. James K. Polk Huff, Allegheny ; Jefferson L. Brown. Klk; F. M. McKeruan, Arm strong; Hon. Robert J. Nicholson, Jof* ftron ; Win. M. Hirst, rhiludclphin, d wore nominated. 1 luring the ballott * the Philadelphia delegation surprised every ono by coming out for Wm, F. * llarrity. "n tho first ballot llarrity re -1 coived 43 votes which number increased i to 71 on tho second. The names of all tho candidates ex . cept those of Messrs. Taggart, Ziegler I and McCacbran were then withdrawn- The following was tho result of tho lirat ami second ballots : ion auditor obnkrai,. First 1 (allot —(trior, 4i; Swan, 11 ; duns, 27; Ziegler, 40; Mcdachran, 40; 'lag gart, 48; Huff, 28; Itrown, 13; Mc-Ken nan,.'!; Nicholson, 7; Hirst, 17; ('oxe, 8 ; llarrity, 43 ; Bogert, 1. Second Ballot—drier, 38, Swan, 1 ; duss. 18; Ziegler, 54; Mcdachran, 47; Taggart, 78; Huff, 19; Brown, 2; Mc Kennan, 2; llarrity, 71 ; Turnoy, 10. <>n tho third ballot Mr. Taggart wa nominated by a large majority and tho nomination wan made unanimous. STATE TKEASI REH. .Joseph Powell's name WAN presented by S. W. Tittle, of Bradford, rut "a true representative of a truo democracy—a man as pure in morals as ho is sound in politics." Mr. Waddington gavo tho record as he nominated B. Bryson Mc Cool, deorge Ross in a ringing speech presented Thomas Macßeynolds, and was seconded by Robert McNamara, who spoke of hirn as the man "who will collect the $2,700,000 that to-day are dcj*mited in the republican banks of the state." He said further that tho s'<oo,ooo on interest in a single bank in tliis state to pay republican campaign expenses would be on interest no long er but invested ns directed by the Humes law. Hon. Hugh Markin was 'nominated by Mr. I'ouohue, of the i Philadelphia delegation. Then thebal lot was proceeded with. Throughout the first call thero was an unusual in terest, the vote being very close. It stood at tho close: Powell 132, Mac Reynolds 118, McCool *1 anil Mackin 18. Tho second ballot decided tho nomination, Mr. Mackin's name being withdrawn. The result was Powell 525, Maclteynolds 89 and Mc'"ool 40. The cheering was very uproarious and lasted for some time. daptain Taggart and Mr. Powell both apjieared f>efore the convention and thanked tho delegates for the honor conferred, promising to administer the trust, if confided to them, with fidelity j and an eve single to the best interests of the public. THE II ATroRM. AS IC EII.EST <>si; lOH THE I-ta-x RACV 10 IKI-RST T < THE I'EOI'I E. Tho following is the platform which i was unan:mouly adopted The democracy of Pennsylvania, true to the fundamental faith of their party, reassert their belief in a strict construe tion and rigid enforcement of the feder j al constitution ; they uphold the sanctity of personal liberty, the security of pri 1 j Tate property and the rights of local J self government: they believe in that j genuine and deep reaching civil #ervice reform which consists in the election to office of honest, intelligent, capable and courageous public servants, who will faithfully administer their trust and who will be held tostrict accountability for such a discharge of it, and who will redeem and purge the departments of the general government from that cor ruption and fraud with which they have been permeated under republican rule, and which that party has shown itself | unable and unwilling to eradicate ; they j believe in such taxation of the people as is requisite for the necessities of the government economically administered, and that import duties should be so ad justed in their application as to prevent unequal burdens, encourage productive industries at home and afford just com pensation to labor, but not to create or foster monopolies ; they denounce the proposition of the republican party that the people should be taxed to raise a surplus fund for the federal govern merit to distribute among the states; the people should only be taxed so much as ia absolutely indispensable for the frugal conduct of their affaira—not one cent for surplus and no unneces' sary taxation. The existing surplua in the treasury should be faithfully applied to the payment of the public debt. The money not needed for tho expense of the government should remain in the pockela of the people. To this end we favor the entire abolition of the present system of internal taxation as a mens ure of relief demanded by the people from an unnecessary and unequal bur den; they demand that the govern ment should redeem all its expreas and implied obligations as to the coinage; ' that it shall maintain and defend the dignity of American labor and the rights of American citizens at home and abroad ; they Insist on reserving the public lands for actual eettiem- not an other acre for corporationi; and they further declare, that 1. The administration of Governor Pattison has vindicated tho pledges of reform upon which It was sleeted ; snd his upright, intelligent and courageous exercise of the executive power deserves • tlio unqualified approbation of bis paity , und of tho pvoph) of the common wealth, t 2. Tho economies enforced by tho I democratic bousoof representatives and in tho departments of state government which have passed under democratic I control, and the abolition of useless ofllcers thai were a burden to tho poo pie, giv<- assurance that tho extension • of that control to other departments of • the state government will bo accom l panied by real reforms of the extrava gance and irregularities which have pre vailed under tho republican ndministra , tion. 3. Public moneys are for public uses . | and all appropriations should bo the subjects of rigid scrutiny, to tho end ''bat these uses may be served without personal or local favoritism, waste or peculation. 1 4. The long continued abuses und , spoliation of the state treasury, and the defiance of law by its management make essential a radical reform, so that large funds shall not be a< cumulated by luxation ol the people, to be dislri buted among the favored depositories of state ollicials, but that all surplus in ex cess of the immediate necessities of the state government shall ho invested in interest bearing state or federal securi ties until it may bo applied to the ox tinguisbment of the state debt. TIIE (iOVKKSOR ESDORbKIr. 5. 'I bo demand of tho democratic senators and representatives for an honest, just and true apportionment, is in accord with tho letter and spirit of the constitution, and with tho rights and interests of every section, and of all the people of the state. The shame less determination of the republicans of the legislature to maintain the pres ent dishonest, unjust and untrue ap portionnu nt of tho state by their re fusal to accede to any fair proposition, is a den 1 tl to the people of their right to fair and equal representation, which is the foundation of free government- We commend the governor for conven iog tho extra session to enforce the obedience to the law. Wo counsel the democratic members of tho legislature to continue to insist uj<on that obedi ence. Tho cost in money is not to be weighed against the cost of a broken constitution, violated duty and the d< nial of the rights of the people. ' . The long continued immunity from punishment for ;<olitical and other crimes which offenders enjoy under republican control of the pardon board, has been terminated by the selection to that body of democrats, who have re. ] gard for their oaths and duties, and : who exercse their responsible office I without fear, favor or affection. 7. The 16th and 17th articles of the state constitution, regulating private j cor|<orlion. railroads and finals, are j the supreme !w of the commonwealth j governing them, and these j.rovis'ons of 1 the law should be enforced in their full ! vigor and meaning by appropriate legis lation. Txtortions and fraudulent dis criminations are crimes and should l<c punished as such. (.• FOR TIIE WOXKIM3VCV. 8. That the action of the leg,lature in passing laws to protect honest work ingmen from l<eing brought into com petition with convict lal<orers is to be recommended, and the democratic houe of representatives ia deserting of especial approval for originating the measures looking to that end. livery legitimate effort of labor to bettor its condition, enhance its rewards and protect its rights, Commands the sympathy and support of the democra tic parly, which is the natural foe of monopoly, and the natural friend of the workingman. The present unpre cedonted and unsatisfactory condition of the relations of labor and cipital de mands the careful thought of legisla tors. Hue regard should be had to the vested rights of capital and the claims of private enterprise. I<egal arbitration ia a proper and commendable mean* of settling disputes between employers and employes. 10. The tax laws of lite slate should be carefully revised and so changed as to make them more equal and more just, and bear equally upon all classes of property. li'-tnlrtd, Tbat the rules of tho party bo so amended as to fix the time of the annual meeting of the state committee at 4 p. m. on Ihc Wednesday after the third Monday of January, instead of the third Monday as now provided. A lbadino I'emocratic senator (and a member of the State general commit tee) ia authority for the statement that the negotiations which have been going on for some time past, with a view of harmonizing the Tilden and Tammany factions, have reached a point which leaves no doubt of a satisfactory result. These negotiations have been conducted partly at Naratogo, partly at Manhattan Beach and intermediately at the F.xecu tive mansion at Albaay. The Governor substantially consents to let Tammany bava control of the harbor masters and other city offices, In consideration of which the "boss" will support the Gov ernor's policy in State affairs, and will 1 offer no opposition to the shaping of I tbat policy, if Mr. '-'levi-land is so in > clincd, in the Tilden interest. With • tbesestijiulutioria a the basis of a treaty 1 of peace, my senatorial informant ia sanguine tbat the approaching State 1 convention (not withstanding all that ! has been assured to the contrary) will be characterized by union and harmony. The people who will be probably most interested in this bit of intelligence are the Republican leaders, who have been predicting their expectations of success at I lie next election quite as much upon 1 divisions in tho Democratic camp as I anything else. They will now realize more keenly than ever the importance of healing the differences that still exist in a modified form between Half breeds and Stalwarts, and also the unwisdom 1 of relying too much upon quarrels among the enemy if the state is to be retaken and placed under the Admin istration banner in November.— Ledger. Heath of Thomas Fisher. , Hi stjvioon, I'a , Vuguat 2. -Tbomi Fisher died at his residence in this city this morning. I'otil his Iw-t illness, which commenced about two weeks ago, bo bud been engaged iti active business pursuits in the county for sixty-seven years, and barf been successful and wis highly respected. He w.is born -lanuaiy 20, |BO2, ami in I*l6 entered a store at Huntingdon Furnace, this county, a* a clerk. .Six years later he came to this place, went into business as a merchant ami subsequently built flouring mills hero and bought cosl land on Broad 1 op. In I*o !he admitted his two sons, Hon. 11. •. Fisher, ox member of Con gress from this district, and Thomas Fisher, into partnership with him, un der the firm name of Fisher A Sons, the partnership continuing until the death of his son Thomas, about a month ago. Mr. Fisher was alo pre- dc-nt of the First National Bunk of Hunting-lon, and leaves very extensive business in terests and a large estate. /'- 1. Tr S'W A dirrtiirnirnfM. W royal rtiat Tk 'u<rfr.' Ho 6 POWDER Absolutely Pure. 7 • < I - •l r • |H• I ♦ I MTVI ! f V . M f * 4 • W ' ft Y a• t | . a - ' at 1 e ijjtl Mw utttlrtt ■ f I lOTt* dMft • llw Of |< ■ Kl4 r.l* In Mb* k lAlIU ma I' MI , 14 WaiUt, V V 18 A BURE CURE ' f for all diseases of the Kidneys and ) ; LIVER ' XI Iwa npenlftc snion on this mwt Important , j organ. #nebllr.g It to throw off torpidity and j ' Inwtton. eUmnlaUng th# healthy neoretlon of ' ' th* BU. ar.d by keeping Ux bc-wsk In flaw . ( condition. flboUng It. mrrkimr dlecher-r# ' Oatlorin iryoo*r..ti<r!nyOnt!i ' j malaflOi wiini. his, Ut idtiiii, ) art hUiosw. drapwpu o awwsijwted. Kidtwy , Wars will rarely raliv er.d qwokty our | I In tlx Wprtng tooJsMWUiilrwns. rwr 1 on# abcmJd tab# . thorough noon* of It. | t> IQtD T DatlOOllTj.^grtotin. / \KPHANS' CX>URT SALE —ln V •< f mr> •"*4<*r - f It* Uf I 1 i rntr* tiutj. fharm mill t* TnMu fr* • |mkm in r #i < 1 Milibm4i (rtt Friday, Auffust 17, 1883, • I I o'clock p m ll- .lng Anruh#.! r-0.1 <-!•!• It# lb# . f J..hn Kn <t#.row<l k - I OllMMi l I ttlul'lt twl nt FARM LA N I) ,11 n<t# ia li toonsj lg ' P<fc. rail## .#•' -f tb, l..mj(t> ol Mlilb#i'n on •>< h tld# of a#ui4 Port in I MiEinlmtß Wfßtt MMpfp| TWU HUNDRED A TWELVE ACRES, nn#t m#s#or • itir##* th#-sef lo b# ms.to bef.tr. -t#T I iil# It- slhi# trs-1 th#i THIRTY wm of * bit# p!n#.Chntiil to.t IHtk littibt—• ".-■Hb'tr rrm- ti.rilisß HoonOotll only too |#or oltb •mrt loin .1)4 otkef out I nib!tug#, tbr I# . I#rg# t-Rf'll AKI- -4 rttotc# (roll, frm #ll .#t#te<l by f<tod •i.tlnirs. Iw ltn to#ll<ol million tb# rrttp, in tb. gros<! sr mettr-l. No Mb-t ftm in tb# coanls So. X Oon#t#of two pfm. of gronml in tb# bar oogbnf Uillh#tm#mt marked in lb# g>n#r#t pUn of •aid totrn # l-t# Son. .All, earb bd eoetaiatng tn breadth .long U#ln #ttet f .rlj nln# and oa#h#lf fret. On U #t* 1 tr is #twlet a ia# larf# bow# knotra a# lAf Ml 1.1,11 KIM BASK BVILDISO. So X. B#tn* aWH of ftnud tn Ui* !-rou,l, of H lll hrSia. (OTUiionß ia breadth aloo< Main street forty am# aod on# h#lf f#el. lbreoo #recfed a largo HOUSE and BHO P. Not. 4 A A Conatsl of T K S A til * S OB BUILDING LOTS, In tit* t-oroagh of MUlbrtm, o half thereof bring in th# rLm jorf of tail homngh and the othrr half tn tb# #w;rrn |sul, Ixdh ttM "pectally a-tapted b-r bnlbling i-arpoaw. Pc*w<. of lb-" a#*rral tracts to la gi<-n on or b#fora Apr" I. Iskf TBKMS if S AUt —Btr# per cent of pttrrbw# mon#t tot- pahl arben property la knocked dotm . one third .f aldn# cwab npon eon Si motion of *•!. on# third I. on* rw Ihareaftw ilh lat#r-t nn.l lh remaining una third .1 tb# 'troth of Mnry R#a. *td- U.of d#r#d#nt, .till in terms thereon to be paid to bv annually. Bntd tern Inat p|osmit* to b. awnrrd f ~g~ f Trtolw, JVew Advirrlhu-iwul*. Legal Notices. N'OTK'K.— In the matter of tli<: of Mm'lf Mr laf* of Marion to wo klp, Orj>liftftA (>#or| l>f < tiit . jr. ty, til* h|.|-rNii,u to M. Hi/low .f >. : fj. • NiillMf, 4MMM4 KMwtfVtti Ati'l r. Aj rl! A I> J' Aj.; r*l trjfl confirm*! iri •> and ptjMi#*o'/r •tA-n ; f k"r4*rjrith tii* A' t tif ir. aiMh t and pro vldftd, that ttul#-a .> • pilot,a l/*> f.M - ■ twfot* tbf flrM day .f lint Orm, ll,#, nm will i, ' 'i/iflmfd *tj<!ijtdir. Hi tlmfV-iM J*r. M f i (i*, c; or VO'I Hi;. — In the matter of the < ■ 11 Ma "f J ba B, k! Icr, • • . • ~ tll|,l|l 111 111. OIJ,I.H|. J t ( II ,|| ij. it.. ip|MNMal in dw *• ■•• - r BM J ks K ■liar.(rcn—il fl.ih.rtn RJdcr.n nr.flnrtauk A 808 April IM A i> i- tppraln a.~. i •'.l.flftnl >1 II m l piil'li* Htiiiri • M.ii-4 ,i. - .'III I 1 1' A'l 1 I A .i-liil !Jr fii | ■ • >. 1 i • i >l l"l ilial unl... t'.| t|i,i, I. I I I i, I,f I. I • in.i it; ai am Una, tbn . > nu mninai i . •olnuly. By UiConn J* A M'M >,< i< ' \ OIK 1,, Jn t!]• r■• '' r fl,f -11 Ui" ' f IH. Storar, lata f I) •i . •iil.i, <lm M.a.a, iii ii.. Orcfcau'< ...iri of Centre cam *1 I ' li.' 111.1,1 I'llM . I - -.11,11.1 II <to*er, ad. Cbdwrlu Ai.l urn. Apr I A Ii 1- /j end nitifln id *1 .1 mul |iil - , •. l • I flail" a.II. 11,. A'l A * i I I I Mien ptci 1 II 111. I .1 day 'la. i lam , 1,. . Brnifl ui Jiy Hi.- J*. A i r. ( VOI K,h.—i„ the matter of the < a * *~*~ ~f Batirrt Baa 1a 111 al i i< . , , ... 'liv i a*'A In til. Olfitiali- I - illl uf i.l 'IT I'■ aiipta.a-n.abl 1 111. M.,a ■!. I I. ~, deemed Barab Kaadall VMM lit,. Aad ana Man l. A. 1). IMS. Amalaaaaaat i ht , hnii. ll .1 at. I pottiratl i. urd'-i. in . -.Ur . I 111 ti.e A' t f A i*l W, ' .1,1 . - -* -J ■ that nul-M ■> I.# f #ri., r , ,. 4 ~ f ilfit 'ly of DMt tern, t!. aafr i••i• ll.i ■ 'i • r r;,. ]* ■ a- liilß-Ij. Hj li.e t onrt. Ja" A M''l *■ ' <) ' VOTK E.—ln tb< matter of the <--• dk * tot# of B II Wtntir, iU of Nili Iturmlilß d*. f ill ti.. (*rl'feftt ► < rt' f(i• •f. ritotj, t.. a; T FJM'TR*RIT TO TH * !M M \\ R <T. A * • : w 'iMir.r al W .r<t rl'* f r f ■ ar. ■* A • •!. A It 1" b Aj ; *< : ■ i.! r I•' rf• rr M * ►i ar.'l I ..t ri ■ • rn-J tr, a- ~ , w .f , • • Aaaru t tj In a. i. < j . , u.*\ |ii r. IflMB • i •; til M U fIIH M ''> ''' • | ,'i„ % , | If.e t let rn t tad aatbi t ill • •t.rw •! a' •• , |;j Ui* l Court J A * S < . a ' •' 0 )TI( E.- I n the matter of tf. < - i i ut<- 'f J I • Mtfj J-/rat' 1. tr. t. r| . .t.a • ri f -.-J • M| r| ra a. ti.auf Ui v., - * 1J • 'mmmi: * M' ,i. iM .. r • A - J'.fj* 1 A I. I** A j jirtirii *.• t • at Sn id VI ■ Mi '• i •.. it rim iti. tb A' 1 fAw•• fli • o< ' '*• n.' j • :■tl.al rjt.li-MM t'* j t r, f, r rN' : f*r*t daj <-f ticil te u, tU* aam' .i) I* " r.j.rn ..J i aoiuUJf j; tL< rt Jab A. M t AJ* < . i NOTK'K. —In thematU rof tlj <— t*t-of Kaoio*-! Pt' tM late )| mr<J t m, I in U.M t>r| ha •a f ift .f( * i tr • .t t • 1 aj; rtiß'tt.Btl !'. ti.i* -f.mJ • • - * ".►! Mc ri. ■ < * ' |. • A l 1- A|j'f a- ■ J ra.. at. l ' • . t a?i ; I lilfuj It • v. • •• , A | f A***(>' ! } iti ■. h a*' mad- a* I j.t-• % -1. ttm! ■ T, IU e : !. r Iri' t t *, ♦ t la - •'it t. • .. t • • MUM V • • U Jo tl.BCx.rl JA* A M < u , < • N'OTK'K. — In the inatt rof the ec- Ute-of A*rvn h Mutrt, Uu IF* tte-r t ; Jt. tl <* j hat < iM-fOr/o -.ti tr - t • . i m ' aa, A. t. .* < mm—d. h Klla Wmi'BT * id' * fr Ati 4 >■ * J | " A I M A; | • ' Imi • *1 i at! j ni! ' nti -Ti r •r - J i. * • iar,- rati ♦ A. '*.<!. 1 • I ' -kM Tl ► 'k! J • ur.!• • l* Mr-< 1 < u m T. tl, f,rt f • i! ' fi; t!.' W!,' v tIM Ollfl Jab A W CI4II ' O.C. VOTK'KTO HKIKS—T Rrh-I il Oftta v- v n |*| ; ',!"• i.At.d | elh liat< A • ... M Johr F ' .at"* H# •: < i .a' *, i*, . I <atri Mk'.b'Bt IU'ItB1 k II ,'f aXy J W Qlltt, PMIM Olltl I*'l>a CtfAP t i XtlMt C#uar limy. • • tin* 'Mi-, -1' ir- all a • ' A I • ' • >i • | | I • | • t<l 18-fa! ttn*- f Jfrii j 'aat'B ,e. f|• rxjß mt r.a ; < •-. ! •;., 1 Tli,<t .at i It at I Ajnl A I l 4 -* rulß- >i rmrl- >;■ *, • : ar. I rß|rißMUUtiw f J mj • .at ••**>'■ • t ri-mB <til t ii'l .t. the ft;*• • *1 • wf * • i,t r. l t orwafit r t • a J t at • A r t •I, . atini * . 111■ r*'iJ •♦*! 1 *■. * n T ; M Nh IK. f*■: Oi if?.. nu*fottab iiy *** v i;XK< t TORS NOTK K -I>iur< I J ' IUIr.UU fIU '.i.f r,U ... t '..<"# Otf> # ; } . I h< ini r rnmlixl i * l -tv 'all |< r* llKlfilMl U, Mil "••!(. w " n- It • - ' *tpfttrn<bf and '1 t! I.*' • B*C *-• f#T •*"*! tWa, at}th'?.* i 'i la* I f - .♦*>♦ n MI I ' •• ' r |N I John ( ruh. bil IIWI 'V u 1 (4a , .••!.... r mw.ci a. f*d that > th &"kl 'Hi f Ait,; * t ' ' r II. Ti r *\ •fHe a *rd t- nrr * .; jty . '•j it in th ( "url ol Oncn*K'i> ri<% *• < i *# • tine 9erU> that h* M lb* m *.# ' m< ui arxftra't d land . ituat* i lloaa* •* i' r r tmrnnf 2J* rta m<-t* Of )#• t. at a |N*ttMl [ •■ <1 at• • • ■ t t t ' k ■ . r . I fa,# | I W a;j, 1 rr • fcaf. !#"• John Gml- <lat"d VflrtMßhaV .'.V J fc . | mI murM iitti Mi Ttf%f It- k II mi .. . i: II # ;• *.! . | k I** WtHtlPtfl I T tt, |.uJ.a|l fa '•• ' v | ' |t. A | ■ • a .* * ; IU 1 ai.'l |1 . .', <i, Ai-tm i: J k • (IMI tktM I I'TiwiOMhH <f faiocitl HiM ?. . ,■ I*-! of tlm, and ji>tit Bf-r !w:'tH ■ aui< i !*• | paid foot t> aatUiat: r tbrrt*Mi*" <"• < <t ■#: of n #>rd ffcr ib*' an fir# ] t ?•< r tm. <i tn<-rVftaft Ml( a*if?<d I t Mud John rnl t# at>t > t> that ih* 1 aaid John tMl aa far a* |*: 1 nr an **wrtat, d#*a not frond* tn *ad rot.r.tt <f Out", hid rftat#iH tl*r*,ro* n.a. j )o. • t . r<d H< • ar • H*#, .f a* *(4 l a* that t ltd* bHta and • rifriffp, I atitan. f bw !• d*** *od. at* unktw* i t t p*fitiao*r Wfowrmpr-n th ('• nn r*ar#f"d ati ■ rdr • lifN'cSinf o,a. tb*- Ph#*riff af Centra OwOBIJ. Id ftlv* nntiO* <f U* faftf *• t f 111 • k j-tit rt. at t' 1 f. tif n k: l*> r t- Anfut T*rm, ><• lh* aaij J i.a ••• w* x f •t• t r* a -*i. •Mm • ■ at *• fc •. t at ajui Aura*! frrai apd initrt aatJ pHII** and hjW now hf aa.sl VK>ncifff ttftt hf * x K > dla h> John Orvt a at: rttaa> >h<. U not lw aatmh# 4 of raxs.t-d, Mitnaaaiut hand th> # ih dai of J till, A, f>. 10. TROMAKJ PrXKICL.Sfc*Hfr 9hrir omrr. IMWUmtm. Jolt 1 >. .. iff 4 Williams & Brother DRif K&5 Iff WALL PATKR, TAlNisi, Ac., to. 0-0 rAIHTINII AND PATKU IIANOINO wok km an snip-Tin: hkst.rm<*K. thk iow kpt PBOMPTNRW AND M.HPATCH, Oorar High ml Wlr gu^t. o—o W t*% Oil" of ltf,,tmig —** Irt, Thl wr h in .to, k (ho Utf-oi n.t f ~i MlorUon of Wnll pj r <•!. . ~f |'hlA. InhM .1 N Tofh, *lf AnintOoMt. Ktnl., d Br. nw* Mima, Ditr, fatiM, Klnkitd# Rrr>i lUmitifo) K'Mrir in grl <um, _. "•' tt J OTA rr.ro.l Nr York Frr-A Bnrk • Nw R<K>k of I Vtllnc Uniim, m >• furnwb *nA pnl > m tur uk! uiling Doo. o*i|. m u •r put up uyiknr *M, Thnl lo*1l nil h llA purring mil m 4 niit iin? <A ii A hrlior orAoiing dr. nhorr Alb. *t km la rnif tnj tolilw Paprr Hug ot* aoA ralnln . U.I >r , prrpaiad to lakr Into . f Phlaling,llroloing. Ngk-Wriling rd l ipo ll.ng lag. largr ot otMlf, nod . ompirlr tbr .,iV lib • m M.I dlapatrb. Trad* from u> ooanitY nollciM. aILUAMg A HK iTIIkU >- IkolloMltr. t*