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Centre Democrat. [volume] (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, August 09, 1883, Image 6

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Che Centre jJimomtf.
The Late Earthquake in Italy.
A calamity which destroys thou
sands of lives in a city and wrecks the
fortunes of tho survivors, leaving their
houses mere ruined sepulchres and
tiieir gardens yawning graves, is ne
cessarily one of the saddest events nl
life. The whole story of the destruc
tion of Casamieelola will not be known
lor days, possibly never, lor it the
damage done is as great as the > arly
reports represent it to he it will he
impossible ever to learn the lull tale
of victims. With many death ami
permanent sepulture will have been
simultaneous, and it the city's site he
again utilized it will he over the grav. ■
of hundreds of its citizens. It is im
possiulc at this time to judge with any
accuracy of the number of per-ous
killed and injured by such an occur
rence. Society becomes e iinph telv
disorganized l>v fright, as well as l>v
the destruction of all landmarks and
standards by with h to di-'eovcr the
extent of tho damage. It is difficult
for persons in this un'rv to <■ mpre
hend the horror • f > >■ i ping a mis
fortune. Probably the iv an t ap
proach to such en eipt rience was that
of the people of (Ihieago in their great
lire nearly twelve years a-o. Rut
even the wiping out of all the build
ings ola gn at city could not produce
the overpowering sen.e of helph ssm
that aeepmpauit ' an tarthq ink'-.
Even those who have lived all tln ir
lives in p'aces where earthquakes are
frequent gain little < -r n-t C"iira;;>- from
their experience. The writer ha.- -< en
a crowded hall-room cleared in the
few seconds intervening bctwv n the
beginning of a trembling and the -olid
shock which usually announets the
end of the motion : an 1 y. t nim -
tenths of those who displayed such
agility in getting out were a ■ u-t urn •!
to at k-a.-t three or im r.- -hot v.- y arly.
The mind instantly bee un • j 1
of one idea, to the exclusion <>t ail
others, namely, that, short < t' (lying,
there is no means of r< aching a plae
of absolute safety.
From the a< counts rt < < 'v I thus ;r
it is probable that the movement - :
the earth was neither an upheaval n r
an undulation. It -••■ mid t> l><- n
general -inking, unmarked hy ,m -t • :
the usual pheuoinena of an ordinary
earthquake. It i- Weil ki. wn tie.',
earthquakes rnuintain a el r lati >n
to volcanic action, but tla r are i. r
tain peculiarity - about m arlv i v ry
large movement of the earth's surt i •
which make it imp ilde to frame a
theory that will account : r all tho
chnraoteri-ti< - of carthquuki . I' iht
h-s this one may hnv - inti <1;: ■ I a
new variety of incidents t . j uzzle
scientific men, hut at pr- -on? thekn wn
facts point t< a stidih u -uh-idem •• of
the earth's crust, unaceoinpani i by
any violent volcanic acti-n in tin
neighborhood where the arth-tn v -
tnent occurred. Tl i- i- rendered nmre
certain hy the absence of all action , f
the water in the adjoining hay. Win r
ever a genuine volcanic earthquake
takes place on the -ea roast there i
sure to Ih- a viole nt disturbance of the
sea, sometimes causing an < mjuying >f
the hays seaward, follow. ■! hv a tr< -
mendou- incoming wave, o -wift,
strong and high a- to -w.s p all before
it. In the harbor of St. Thomas in
1 *67 tho tidal wave following an earth
quake carried two American men-o'-
war up into tin- town, anil after float
ing tbcm over the roofs of the tir-t
line of warehouses left one of them
high and dry upon the shore, three
hundred yards from the water. Simi
larly, in I'eru in Ix6'', the Wntercr
was swept ashore two miles inland,
where she was dismantled and left.
No such tidal wave was noticed at
Ischia on Saturday, nor were there
any shocks or undulations on shore.
The place is said to he fitly described
in homely phrnse as a town of which
the bottom has "sliimjKil out." It is
possible, of course, that volcanic activ
ity will be found to have been devel
oped at some point of the earth's sur
face very distant from Ischia, foi such
distant sympathy is not uncommon :
hut at present it would seem as though
the gradual cooling of internal fires
might have left the surface unsup
ported at Ischia, compelling the sud
den falling in of the enrth to fill the
cavity caused by the shrinking.
It is to be hoped that tho loss of life
is exaggerated in these first reports,
hut this hope cannot he relied on. The
early accounts of the earthquake at
Chios more than a year ago greatlv
underestimated the number of casual
tics, and there may be no inaccuracy
in the large figures given for tho loss
at Casarnicciola. There is one cer
tainty about this disaster—there will
be no heated discussions to determine
who was to blame or how it might
have been prevented.— Phila. Record.
What Tongue Did Christ Speak ?
Home learned students of this ques
tion, which the revision of the Old
Testament 'has vested with renewed
interest, are of the opinion that the
popular language of the inhabitants
of Palestine at the time of Christ's
mission was Greek. The Rev. Alex
ander Roberts, I). D., recently pub
lished a hook on tho Old Testament
revision, in which ho gives some rea
sons for this conclusion. For centuries
preceding the coming of Christ the
tries bordering on the Mediterranean.
• The old Hebrew, in which the law had
been written, had become a dead lan
guage, and only tho learned men of
' that period were able to read tho
Pentateuch. Tho pure Hebrew race
in Palestine spoke Aramaic, which
■ was totally unlike the Hebrew of
• Moses and Isaiah. The (ireek lan
■ guage and the Aramaic were, then,
I I the tongues spoken in that country at
the time of the coming of our Lord.
Hence, l>r. Roberts argues that while
• I teaching the people Christ would mi
ll dross them in a language that they
understood. F.vcu if lie knew the
■ Scriptures in the original Hebrew He
■ i would no more lie likely to use them
■ | in that way than a modern preacher
I who knows the New Testament in the
i original Greek would give his text in
j that. The evidence that the common
. people umlor-t"od Greek our author
j itv considers conclusive. As examples
■ of facts which lead him to this opin
. ion lie quotes the i pisth s which were
i written in (ireek by -onic of the npos
• ties to the Ilebrew < 'hrsiians. Paul's
epistles to the Greeks were, of course,
1 written in Creek. "Hut," n-ks J >r.
Huberts, "why should Peter, who was
a strict Hebrew, write his epistles in
i ire k unh ss the llt brews understood
(ire.k? Why was the epistle to the
. ; Hebrews ascribed to Paul written in
t; Creek?" The apostles appear to
■ j have -pok> it in Aramaic and in < ireek
r .as the occasion seemed t • demand.
• : < 'liri-t tl'ii not udtlrt -s Himself merely
to a province, hut to the world, and
Hi- utterances weie, then-lore, in the
. language thai was bc-t uiuh r.t(i"l.
r Creek wti- the language of civiliza
tion: moreover, "it was the civil,za
i tin i ' that era which accept' 1 111 111
i while tie 11> hr> ws r- <■(. 1 I line'
• I The question is one of ] liar in
• t -it -t. I'he de-ire to know a- ami-
I ratclv as p -siblo the i vaet worth of
ir Saviour is inborn in the bp ast "t
- rvcrv believer in Him. The trfn.-la
i tion from Cre.k to l.ngli-h i- very
i certain to he correct, whil that from
Aramaic t ■ Cr.k i- hv n > nit in - •
I sure. Ih tee the di-coverv that He
[ taught in tie' t; r .-, k languag • -
t • bring ti -in tier to the truth. -I'h■
; n-Cnr.l.
Tricks of 8 nine'tiers
• />
j "One way <f smuggling diam mis
; i- to put them in a belt like a money
b It, fitting closely t > tie- li"dy. Hut
. the prat-ti.. i t u< h• ! tlo- • !!,■ ■ r will
generally d.- • t thi- hy pa—ing tl
i iiaii'l- over the .111vr clothing. In
1 .1-. .ol strong suspicion tl. re is n
he-itnncy in stripping men and w .men
in the search i > in, the v, mien, of
e mr-.\ being at'- nth 1 hy i< ma!-
-archers. Sime very funny stories
are t Id . f the • xp- dents ad .ph-d fir
eonct .ding diamonds where they would
not ordinarily he In i.' d fr. i• w
woinen, however, hav> the nerve t
withstand --arch. Ihe men -..rin -
tines .-how tight, hut not "It* n. lie
otli'• rs must, of course, very ir
cum*pact in deterrftining on a search.
Twenty-dollar g M pi. '' - in a I" It
about a man's body may he mistaken
for watches, and then the officer get*
laughed at ; hut In- must take that
risk. The question* are : 'Have vm
anything n> w and dutiable ah nt your
per-oii. and 'Have y u n. re than
oue watch ?'
'"Or.ce I picked out a man in a I t
.f pa—engers and il> terniin 1 to search
him. My partner laughed at me. a
he had not noticed anything -u-piri
otis about 11m innn, and Ik-1 ine a din
ner I would not find anything. I
found that under his outer clothing
the man had a valuable tof furs,
with cutis, coat and muff, and he frank
ly admitted that lie win trying to
evade the duty. He was glad to buy
the goods of the Custom House at the
' appraised value.
"< hie way of diamond tnuggling i-
I to w rap up the stones in a hall of yarn
i carried in a lady's pocket. Rut the
. gems may easily h<- found hy piercing
. j tin- hall with a long needle. It i- not
. i difficult for an expert to detect stones
. i concealed in the lining of clothing,
i Ing experience, develops a marvelous
: | delicacy of touch that reveals the
i smuggled goods as quickly, almost, as
. if tlmy were openly displayed. 1 have
. often detected silks and laces folded
- between clothing in trunks undergoing
. examination some distance off*. I have,
for instance, observed the unnatural
~ stiffness of a pair of pantaloons a
they were turned over in a trunk, and,
. upon turning the trousers inside out,
t have discovered dutiable goods inside,
r This is easy enough when you have
. had years of practice, but a movice
r might see tlie same thing and not dis
i cover any smuggling. People who
. wrap themselves up in smuggled dry
| goods generally betray themselves hy
. their unnntural proportions. Homo
t time ago we raptured a fellow with
. lares wound about all his limbs. It
took us somo time to unwind him.
"False bottom* in dressing cases,
trunks, bandboxes and the like arc
- often used for diamond and jewelry
I smuggling. One man was caught with
I a false lining in his hat. One push
; on the lining revealed tho fraud. One
fellow was observed with a hump on
• his back. Examination disclosed tho
■ fact that his deformity was occasioned
■ by forty-two gold watehes. His heart
t was almost broken when we seized tho
• goods. Women have lietn detected
i smuggling valuables in their chignons,
i and it is a common thing for them to
- line their dresses with aiika and laces,
easily disclosed by quick external ex
"The HCtIHO of smell often ex|oh< h
the smuggler of otter of roses or oil
of cloves, on which the duty is heavy.
Wo caught one Scotchman who hud
tin cans made to curl about, his body
in crescent shape. Ho was niuking
rather frequent visits to tho ship, and
wetruced him to a place in < irecnwich
street, win re lie had carried eight of
these cans, containing about ten
pounds of oil of cloves each, lie was
the most fragrant prisoner I ever saw ."
Beecher a "Christian Evolutionist "I
Citn 'Aon, duly U5. — Last Sunday |
I lev. .1. Spencer Kcnnard, pastor of i
the Fourth Ihipti-t church, made the ;
presence of Kc v. Henry Ward lieechcr j
in this city the occasion to deliver a
pleusuntly-turued sermon, combatting
the viewsof the great lirookiyn divine.
To-day's papers puhli-h a lire /.y and
brotherly letter from Brother Ih ei her :
to Brother Kcuunrd. It is, pcrhups,
the most succinct and unequivocal |
statement of Mr. IJeecher's views yet i
made public. He .-ays lie knows he is
orthodox und evangelical as to the
facts and suhstaneu of the Christum
religion, and he know i qually well
i that he i- not orthodox to the philoso
phy which lias hitherto been applied
to the-n fact-. He calls himself a
cordial t hri-tianevolutionist, but dsn
not agree with tho agnosticism of
Spencer, Huxley and fyndall. lie
believes that til-.- animal part of man
! was volved from L ing- below him,
! while in Spiritual value lie is the soli
oi < i d. Man, he ays, i- not inlul
I by nature, hut voluntarily. He lor
not Believe in the tall of Adam or the
inlu ritanec of his guilt. 1 >r. Ken
nurd dined with Mr. Beech' r la-t cv n
A Ditigerouii Ballooa Voya..:-
' I'rofcs-or" H an. wl tna I > a
halh m n-een-ioii from Hillsdale,
Mich., on Satiiriiay, r- mrie 1 -m .-'.in
day morning. IB- -n\s i; wu- the
in: -t hazardoiis trip of h lite. ,\t a
I h< ight of a mile and a half a '*urr< nt
of air caused his balloon t < roll ft ui
-ide to side and tlir-w the vnlv rope
beyond his reach, - > that he ! -t con
trol. 11-- t• k a raj
( d and wrote notes, whieb he left fall
't i the earth, of win hheg : < i-i n
:ul gHtnpm.s tin nigh the clouds. At
the • n*l "I nin> tv minut - he struck a
,' urn nt whi'di eurrbd b in rajii l'v
: rth, in .1.1 "I Saginaw < v, and
j tie ti another which t ■'k him over
Lake Hnr n. Win n mar i e io the
; balloon ver.d in sueh a manner a to
Cliahe Liill ti ' atelt till Villi'. W1• 11
! he lo iked i r a place to land, lie !<■
gun t i de- i ml, hut : and liiiuodf in
; tl.e midst ola den . -wanip. As
c. n iing, In mad' n;i nit mpt to trike
. in a large ticld, but wa- piui ge i to
B •• .MI ' ft: M cine 18-, r, n* ar
Wat- rvill •. '>.
Tin ii lh< ball in r. ' -i.n-led t tl •
top of a tall trie and <■ o ap-nl, tl.e
\ >vng' r catching a limb. IB- think -
he inut have B* en atone time live
j mil' s above the earth. IB* Buffered
gratly from cold, and when at tie
greatest height, it was vcrv difficult
lor h in to br- aM He had a rant' '-n
of liquor, and mi ■ -asional •wallow
-av',l his life hv keeping him fr in
. going to -loop, for tho feeling > f drow -
j -mi -< was very strong, and. at tim< -.
nearly "V'-rrame him. llehclievs he
j traveled ■v r mih -in thr< hour .
ias most of the time he was blown
along at frightful -pesd.

I'm-ti'isr \tiTitt'U marked the
! departure on his pleasure excursion
the other day hv the removal <>f Lx*
'i vt rn< r Pollock from the Surveyor's
office in Philndeljihin, and the ap
pointment of I. lit• • r Ncvin a- Bis -tic
cc-sor. After a lifetime cjcnt in
tiuhlic office, the ex-governor will fia 1
lonely in retirement to private life.
(fuick Hallway lime,
7? kf r./, ///., .Ja a. IS so.
This i /■> crrti'v lh.it \rf h.r r a) / ■ ntf.i
Fr fit- /'. y. ll r, /-.fr T thf st't.i ii r
(fit. T'i n /li - It'll/,-/..i in thf t irn
ol litllf/nult.
Ho* xroßo Watch fioiirixv.
BY lit IS M Bit I*. IIUJ.LAND. Sec.
Having most thoroughly tested the
Hock ford Quick Train Watohe* for the
lat three years, I offer them with the
fullest confidence a the best made and
most reliable time keeper for the money
that ran lie obtained.
I fully i/unranlff cvtiy Watch for two Iff art.
So. 2 lirnclerhnti Jioin.
AU other American lfafcA/A at reduced
Dt< iitox, Jan. 27, 1882.
'I ho Hockford watch purchased Feb.
IST'.i, has performed better than any
Watch I ever had. Have carried it
every day and at no time haa it been
irregular, or in tho least unreliable. I
cheerfully recommend the Hockford
Watch. HORACE b. hokton,
at Dighton Furnace Co.
Tahxtor, Sept, 18, 1881.
The Hockford Watch run* very ac
curately ; better than any watch Lever
owned, and I have had one that coat
$l5O. Can recommend the Hockford
Watch to everybody who wishes a fine
8. r. HUBBARD, M. D.
This la to certify that the Hockford
Watch bought Feb. 22, 1879, haa run
very well the paat year. Having act it
only twice during that time, its only
variation being three minute*. It ha*
run very much better than I ever an
ticipated. it waa do*, adjusted and only ;
ooat $2O. B. I'. 13HYANT, I
Ar* you <lftiirtH<l *t tiljjht ami l>rok**n of your rmt
>>jr n ti* k cbIM suffering and t rytriK ftllh |Iu of < ut
liiiK I**l It 7 If if', *• til at mtiw ait'l K* t a Lttl* of
Mrs. MIS low'i h ftHlMj Hfßt'r roll I'NIIJIKII
TmiHl'l' lie tulip la In*alt oULt*. It will n il'*4-,
tli* |oor llltl* ufT' f*r iinrn*Slmt ly. I* j ••ml u|oii II
tnollipm, lli*r I* no ttiUlnk* iln/iil 11. It cur*n ly. j '
. ut' iy illarrltooi, c gnlttoi lb* •loin**!) mr*'l bow
*la, rur*e wltid coll*, ofl' u* ll Kuma, rl'* lit
fliiitiliinti' tl, Rlfl Kit** t"li* itfi'l rllfljiy t tljt v*|. 1"
a>fD'tll. Mr* WIRBI/lW'a f(KrTIIIR') hfRI * rOR ('illlD.
UK!t Trrilllßo la Jill i-it,| D) til' lll'*, lilr I I* til* ff j
r | • tOQ • I OtM Of tin • i !"< Ml ! I I I f-OUltO phf& j .
i . int. nii'l iiiira** In th I'ulf**! Htn"a, anl l fr mI" j ,
I't nil tlrußgi te tliri>i)/hvHt lit" #rl I I'fl* * • •
lat U'ttl*. _ V7-l>. I
j Swayno'a Pillw ConiforMntr to tho
| ThoiOHiuß die from neglect to properly
| treat lin | ore Ii 1, Con-lipation, I>y - -
1 pep-in, Malaria. Apopluxy, l.ivr, Kidney, .
; 11, art Pi" a-' . Dropsy, nnd Uh- ifiiati-ui
| 11 it t i the debilitnt'd, burdened with nu Ii
serious sii krie.., We coliseientioutly re.
' commend ' SWAYN+i S I'll.BS, 1 wlm li
! contain liiedii Hint properties possessed li_v
Ino other reni'-dy. Nt by mull for 'J',
I rents, box of ,'!( i J.i!.- ; o tunes, $l, in !
-tump- Addro", DK. SWAYNK ]
| SiX, Fhiltt'l'-tphia, I'a. I by Ilri.g
j gists. _.
Hop Bitters are the Purest and Bt-Kt Bittern
Ever Made.
They nro compound from Hop*, Malt,
liuchu, Mandrake and P.mdi-lioii, the
oldest, best, and most valu'ililo medi
nines in the world and contain all the
best and most curative properties of all
other remedies, being the gre .te-t I*. ,d
I'utifier, I.iver regulator, an I life and
18-alili Heatoritig Agent on earth. No
disease or ill licalth cm po- itjy long
i-xtst where the.-" Potter- are used, .
varied and perfect are their operations.
I hey give new l.f" and -. .gor to th<
aged and uibrm. To all who-eemph ■
I tnent*' ue irregularity of the bow l
on urinary organs, or who r'-'|Uir) an
Appeti/i-r, ionie and mild -llliiui ilil,
Hop Hitters are invaluable, being high
ly , illative, tonic and stimulating, with
out intoxicating.
No mutter wlial vour feelings or i
sviijpt -ins are. what the disease ,r ai!
'no ut is. use Hop i it. r-. p n't w. t
until you are -o-k. toil if you only feel
bad or miserable, u.- Hop I Iter- .1
one. ll may Save your ilfe. Hundred"
bail' be n aVrd t'V o doing £ si v. .11
ho |ii t for i i-e th'-y will not cure • r
; help.
li t not sutf r or let your friend" r,
! 1,-jt u-" and urge tiicm t u-" Hop i
j tcr-'.
K'-meinber, II [I 1 Iter- ,s no vile,
drugged, drunken nostrum, but the
I'll!' ' nd J-"-' M"di'-ine ever mi l'
the It.t aii'l Fr '*l.l nt.d H,| • . ai. I
no pr n -r fvrui , shou I Iwithout
them. Iry the I ter- t -<l.. It.
Ifching i'lk-H byniptmiH nndCuro i
ihe vmptorns are moisture, like j• r
spiral, m. intense itching. incr<-a>- j I y
srr.tcbing. v.-rv •: -'re- -u g. part u! r
ly at iii.-ht, )■ em . pin worms were
crawling in and about the rectum . the
private j'iri are --.nielimi nflect<-l,
If allowe I to C"t • oil" verv -eriou* r<
suit" f low. "> WA'i N -"IN I M INI
. a pie • -ant, sore cure. AI so for letter.
Itch, -ait Hheuni, --.ti l Head, Hryaipe
cru- iv -k,n Pisease". -enl t-y mail f< r
.'Hi cen; . botes fl.'J'i. in stauif -
Addr• --. Pr. SW t\ \ K SON, I'ti •-
delj-hia, I'a. by Pruggists. 5* ly
A ui' .hlftrtinrmi tit*.
\R • - - l - - i
K f) K
S P A N C L E R & Co.,
qL J)
•w- ~~>sr
2|l ZELLEK kSON. a
Ku 1. H" S'llietr Bnw. I
B All tli* tUmtsH Fslnl HstlclnM. Pre- 3
K wrtpllon* ami Pamlljr *#■ assntnlaiy e
g prctrssl. Tnswss, tUiualAat yt. Ac . 3
Sew AilverHnemeutn.
io\l> ViiiifkiTivi;,
fiIM.I'.AI, Is", und (MMI--lO.N Ajjt., '
Bcllef'oiite, I'a.
(M • In Huali Arr#t)n, 2D*I fl'x>r
rin; following c'iinpanii - repri , nted : '
0— i
Uo* Pbiia ii-ipbia. t
Amkhican |
Gdaruiam London.
WxnTxaa Toronto.
OOMMMCTHVI Hartford, i
mid ultitir*.
THA\r.i,i K Lire, a A" i i>... Hartford. ;
and otben .
'! he f ■-ifim."i',n braie ii of mybi-ini-n
is r< •et v lII' p. ll It', lent I ti. l'r< ; - rtii -
•"Id to e I I. [ bat" 1 . -lii- !
li-- lord. of I,ou-. , land-, ti
-b-irt riolicr; an J fHVorabi" t'-ru -
•Jl-hin IioNP \ A LI.NI I N K
• j
j >i:nnsylvania
(ail term bgir,| errl.er 12, IBhl.
T' • iiiHil .tDrt) Ir Datrl . I, If.' ti' t !*• s'
I .a \ < I U *I'J ft "f \t *• X", f*D J < £*• 1K / .
I. A KtLl ru.a ' , •>' ' v T\ . tra
It,* f • l'(' HI. < *t IIM.- f la.
iHtr). I !1 wing i|i ti* i, rat t* . v t-Rt R ..(•' i- #ut.
AOUICf 1.1 <H) ' MUIiM,:
( IVIL I NhIM i HI N 4
1 A H'i ' I ALCOI 1. i A. •
A ft fl'l * I \l, f *)1 U>K j n i'l ' atr
A <V 4 ■ !•*: -JRt far.
. '
■ - T \ - ||.a ,J
| • f * ' 'l L * '!*•
I I t • ,U! • if. -rif ' rf{ ate.' • .ll lr<*
OK* M ATIIKItTON I , r%*iftt.
pi kit. • :i t. i. * ( , Pa.
I If
. a J i'irt. fi.aiir JJ I U vh 1
.- , •
. ' i : - " A :
i HD.J '-fa;.. ) i J ?
| jfi. i i: \zi i;i: - icou'i hitti it*.
Vimttrr *U t Hi< 1 *rat rt* n- I A thru* j t#lk
( •I- r. ). f ■! * U'u . - i e •
• -
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IIKNKV iV< ... )v Pr j/n.
Waj p \ Net. rk
Get two Wcckl* Newspapers
for the Price of One.
And tho 13c Inland Daily at Do
ducod Rat oh.
T 4 in'Afl .1. J J" f |h WCfKST r'l!-T i
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W S Mt'HSKH, Proprietor.
Th* tow* of !• talM In Tallff '
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New Brockerhoff House.
C. O. McMILLKN, Prop'r.
Good Sample Room on hrt floor.
Bbrr to ftlii) from ftII TnMftß. TitUm
l FT Hp mum ftD Jftrotft.
V_y (Opevslt' llis Kallramt Stsln-n.)
datmecßt i. CBNTX* OOVXTT. PA
A. A. KOIILHKCKKII, Propriator.
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Plain or Fancy Printing.
W hvp uniaoAl fkcilitim for priming
Kirorilert by m*i) will rrcivr prompt
Alton tlon.
Stir Printing Jobs in th* boat style, on
fborl notice mJ h\ the lower! rnUw.

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