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Elephind.com contains 33,544 items from Central Press, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 10 March 1859

THE LIVER"INVIGOBATOR '• PREPARED B¥ DR..SANFORD. Compounded Entirely from G UMS, IS one of the best Purgative and Liver Medicine ' now before the public, and acts as a Cathwta easier, milder and more effectual ilian anynthci medicine known. It is not only a Cathartic but a Liver remedy, acting first on the Liver to eject its morbid matter, thus accomplishing two purposel efeclnally, without any of the painful feelings experienced in the operations of most Cathartics. It strengthens the system atlhe same time that it purges it. and when taken daily in moderate doses, will stiengthen and build it up with unusual ra dity. The LIVER is ono at ni-jhl loosens the of lire principal regu ^ A bowels-iertly.iiid euros lators of the humanfJ^ Costiveness. body; and when-it per- One dose taken after forms its functions wcllr^) each meal will cure the powers of the sys- Dyspepsia, tern are fully developed [¦-, JKrOnc dose of two The stomach is almost^ teaspoonfulls will alentircly dependent on...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 10 March 1859

A BEAUTILFU HEAD 'of RICH -GLOSSI" HAXR. Completely Preserved To flie ©realest Age-, AND who thai is gray would not have il restored to former color; or bald but would have the growth restored, or troubled with, dandruff and i tching but would have it removed, ot troubled with scrofula, scald header oihercruplionsb.il would be cured, or with sick headache, (neuralgia) bul would be cured. It will also remove all pimplefrom the face and skin. Prof Wood's Hair resto rative will do all 'his. Soe circular and the follow g' . Ann. Arbor, Nov.- 5,1856. ProfO J.Wood—DearSir: I have heard muc said of the wonderful efl'eels of yoiir.Hair. Resto rative, but having been so often cheated by quack cry and quark nostrums, hair dyes, &c., I was dis posed to place your Restorative in the same caie gory with the thousand and one loudly trumpeted quack remedies, until I met you in Lawrence county some months since, when vou gave me such assurance as induced the trial of your Restorative in...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 10 March 1859

Iyer's Sarsaparilla A compound remedy, in. -which we iliive labored to produce the" most effectual 'alterative that can bo made. It is a concentrated extract of Para" Sarsaparilla, so combined with other substances of still greater alterative-power as to afford an effective antidote for the diseases Sarsaparilla is reputed to cure. It is believed that such a remedy is wanted by those who suffer from Strumous complaints, and that one which will accomplish their cure must prove of immense service to this, large class of our afflicted fellow-Citizens. How completely this compound will do it has been proven by experiment on many of tho worst cases to be found of the following complaints: — Scrofula and Scrofulous' Complaints, Eruptions -axd Eruptive Diseases, Ulceus, Pimples, Blotches, Tenons, Salt Hiieum, Scald Head, Syphilis and Syphilitic Affections, Meiicumal Disease, Dropsy, Neuralgia ok Tic Douloureux, Debility, Dyspepsia and Indigestion, Erysipelas, Rose or St. Anthony's Fi...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 10 March 1859

"Old Dominion." Tiio -3MI ttomMdri-CoffeePofi HAS B3C032E £ E0TJSEH0I3 'WORD. The Old Bomiaion Goffee Pot TiTfiTTRS ABEVEHAGE DEIICIO'D'S AS NECTAB. She Old D©mIsii©b Coifee Pot -' TAKES 1ESS OOFPEE THAH AHY OTHEH. Tho Old Dominion Cofee Pot HAKES BETTER COPrEE THAN ANT OTHER. The'<Md:Dominion Coffee Pot KEVER FAILS TO DO ITS •tf'ORK RIGHT. The Old Dominion Cofee Pot GIVES A HEALTHY BEVERAGE. The Old Dominion Coffee Pot 13 A FRIEND TO DYSPEPTICS. The Old Dominion Goffee Pot MAKES HUSBANDS HAPPY. HH4«'/fMJ 1k»».4r»«^ m-x-fiPX^ 1H1«* Tne'Oid-Bominion Coffee Pot HAKES WIVES GOOD-NATURED. The Old Dominion Gofee Pot IS THE COOK'S DELIGHT. Tfie Old BoMlsloii Coffee, fist SEKDS SEOLES TO THE BEEAKTAST-TABLE. The Old Dominion Coffee Pot . PREVENTS HATRHtONIAL DISCORDS.e file Old Bommtoa Coffee Pot GIVES the ARABIAN.BERRY in PERFECTION. The Old Dominion Goffee Pot IS BASED ON SCIENCE AND .COEMON SENSE. fie ©Id' Dominion.Coffee Pot IS USED BY ALL GOOD HOUSEKEEPERS. The Old Domi...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 10 March 1859

IIIII SUM I EMIT 117 & 119 South Tenth St. \ ,'PpBLAIBEIiPHIA. - . g . -E-/3*- For sale hy Peelers in Ilonsekeeping rtiolos, and Storciocpers generally. '

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 10 March 1859

| Report OF THE AUDITORS OF CKNTJ5E COUNi Y FOR THE YKAR 1858. Isaac Buffington, Esq., Treasurer, in account with Cenire County from January 7ihr 1853, to January 7lh, 1859. .1859. DR. Jan. 7 To am't leceivcd from Co. Collectors and oiher sources, $25379 60 " To balance due Treasurer, 4110 25 829489 85 CR, Jan 6 By am'i of Commissioner's orders lifted @28,455 25 •' By Treasurer's Commission on ©20.403 06 1,024 60 "By allowance for Stationery and Postage 10 00 §29.489 85 Balance dueTieasurcr 7,110-25 Thos. M'Coy; Erq .iligh Sheriff, in account with Centre county, from January 7th, 1858. to Jan. 7lh, 1859. DR. Jan. 7 To am't of Jury fees and. fines, S661 12 CR '--' By am't of Jury fees and fines collet-led $125 06 " By am tofJury fees and finesuneollectcd 536 06 661 12 We. the undersigned, Auditors of Centre County, having examined the accounts of Isaac Buffington, Treasurer of said County, anc" Thos. McCoy, Sheriff, find lliem correct as above slated- and allow them to be presented...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

THE CENTRAL¦PRESS PUBLISHED EVEP.Y THURSDAY MOttNING, AT ;.BELLEF.ONTE, PA., BY WZEN FORNEY & J. G. KURTZ, " On the following Terms: TTTO DOLLARS a year, which may bo disthar^cd by the payment of ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS, before the expiration of six months from the time of subscribing. No subcriptiou reeeived for a less period than six months! Bates of Advertising. The fo:lvwin.j a.e oar terras of advertising, which will be strictly a Ihered to: One squarj (13 lines) three insertions . Si 00 Every subsequent insertion, ' -25 Auditors Notices, ....... 1 50 Administrator and Executors'Notices, .. 1 75 Notice of Applicants for License,. . . 1 00 Notices for St'ays, . . 1 00 Merchants. (4 squares) by the year, . 10 Of] Grocers,: "' ""'". " " '. . 10 Ofl Merchant Tailors'.-by'the year, . ... S 00 Mechanics' and Professional Caris, by y. 5 00 Standing advs... one column; per year, . 30 0(1 Half Column, (standing,) ..:... IS 00 Quarter Column,. . . .. ... . . . . 10 00 jfi...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

COG&EY&CO., ££aWSp^LSOBLl^ tijMMISSlON MERGHANTS BALTIMORE* MD REFER TO MESSRS. CURTIS & BLANCILiRD Bellefonte, Pa.. Oct. 1, lS5S.-ly: . . .- , . , .. "¦ — 6- ...."¦ '• .-¦ ,

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

METERS & MC'DEVIT V/HDLESALE GROCERS, Liquor Dealers &Rectifiars ISO. 201 LIBERTY STREET, PITTSBURG Oct. °=tb, ISaS.-tf , .. .. .

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

BENTAX CARD. . H. B. PARRY, Surgeon Dentist. [LATE OF LANCASTER, PA.] Has located, permanently in Bellefonte, Centre county, where he proposes practicing all the various branches of his "profession in the most approreil manner, and at-inoderate charges. Office and residencein tho house occupied by 3Irs. E. Uenner, directly .opposite, the residence of the late Thomas Burnside. . Card.—We take pleasure in rccommendingDr. II. B. Panny to our friends as a thorough and accomplished Dentist. "C.'II. Bressuer, M. D. Jauies Locke, M. D. - Bellefonte, March 24, '5S.-ly. AX71UEW G. CCKTIN. EDMUND BLANCH'ARD. C tJBTIN & 2LASCHATD, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Bsllefontei Pa. THE undersigned, having associated themselves in.the practice of La.w, will faithfully attend to all professional business entrusted to their care, in Centre, Clearfield and Clinton Counties. AH collections placed in their bands, will receive their prompt attention. Office in the new Cottage Building oh Allegheny street C...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

Written for the. Central Press. CAUSES AJND CURES OF PAUPERISM. When, upon a certain occasion, our blessed Saviour said to his disciples, "The poor ye have always with you," He gave utterance to two truths, both deeply sad in their import. His first allusion was to the shortness of the time he was about to spend upon earth, and the second, was, that poverty would always have an existence. It is not in our province to enquire why the great Creator made man as He did, but it is certain that poverty will mark the history and fortune of a great portion of the'raee as long as he is,constituted as he is. The vast disparity in-physical and . intellectual -endowments—the great difference in disposition—the inequality in moral and intellectual training—in short, the whole philosophy of the human mind, furnishes sufficient causes for the various degrees of pecuniary fortune. The ebb and flow of money, out and into the eoffersof certain individuals—itsfiuctuations from one class to ano...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

Longevity^—A contemporary journal comments with deep sorrow of .tone over the statement that "the average duration of human life is decreasing." . The writers sentimentalizing and moralizing are not wortji the trouble for the fact is not so. In spite of many of. the enervating habits of modem civilization, the human race is as lono- lived as it ever was, it was in all countries, as is abundantly shown to those who.care to look at the statistics. 'More than that, the race is not .deteriorating in health, strength, or psysique, in the more enlightened.parts of the world. Men grow as tall and as able bodied now as they did a thousand years ago; arid, to compensate for some nevr vices,'have lost, a -good many old. customs that were worse and mbredamaging to mirid and body. It is true indeed.^that in citiesSmet-and women, are less robust, for the most part, than in the ...rural v districts ; but. so has "it ever bccivf • - " ¦ - '

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

Written for tho Central Press-] You'll Think, of Me. . BY JANE JEWEL'. Xou'll think of me! ah, oft alone, The memory of our love will eome To cheer but not console, The dream of bliss thafs ended now, Xhe hope long fled, the broken vow,' The agony.of soul, . And these are, thine, and partly, mine We breathe them in our prayers. They dim our ,once illumined shrine, . That's oft been bathed in tears. I will notehide thee, but repress The sigh that would dp all but bless Thee in an hour like this,; : When dreary forms-flit, on .my sight,", .Like spectres through a; dismal night. On solitude's abyss.- ., -,-., Ah, was it kind to break tlio spell . . That wooed my spirit unto thine ? "Or didst thou.thr.tk, and know full well ' Harsh words of thine wouldmake it pina Thou art,free,to go, and yet not free, : For you-will often.think of me. . -'. . Indark contrition's hour. And then you'll feel, and feel it strong, As deep remorse the thoughts prolong That love has mighty power. ' Go, ba...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

CHOICE READING : FROM OLD AUTHORS; - . - • Youth and Age.—Human .life is a series pfdeyelppements,. and at each period some new power is unfolded; new.experiences are likewise added; by which means not only are old prejudices frequently corrected, but the errors of our .former conduct exposed, condemned, and punished.,. Youth is proverbially rash, but the aged may shojv an equally dangerous rashness in holding; doggedly to old ahd worn-out notions. Accustomed to venerate what has existed for generations without- challenge, the older class of persons are prone to. oppose the slightest attempt at modification, and they- suffer, accordingly. Many a warning, in the course of events, is received;.-yet age'is obstinate, and- persists in the old- course—not. necause. it is right, but because it is "old. The association of-ideas, sympathy, determination of of character, a sense of pride, while it recognises the peril, and- other like niotives, and inspire it with courage to endure mar...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

The Husfan Mind.—External objects awa ken internal impressions. So it is with the natural world from the' time when first of all'the soul becomes the tenant of her earthly tabernacle.- Observations of external objects, through the agency .of the organs of sense, generates inward thought,, and this is the germ of intellectual life. "Man. is an instrument over which a series pf external and internal' impressions are driven, like the alienations -of an: ever changing melody and harmony." So different classes of objects g'iye'rise'tb' "'the'' production of.dif- * erent classes of thought. How quick is the appreciation felt by the mind of all objects surrounding it, from the impressions they first generate within it. Wonderful is this unison belween objects and their consequent impressions! With the more intensity as inward thought is employed in the consideration of outward objects, so the objects of sense convey to it their influence more vividly. Hence it frequently happens that...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

Genius.—Genius is properly the.faculty of invention by means of which a man is qualified for making new discoveries in science, or for producing original work of art. We may ascribe taate, judgement, or knowledge to a man who is capable of invention, but we cannot reckon him a man of genius. In order to determine how far he merits that character, we must inquire whether he has discovered ,any new principle in science, or invented any hew art, or carried those arts which are already practised to a higher degree of perfection than former masters ? Or whether, at least, in matters of science, he has improved on the discoveries of his predecessors, and reduced principles formerly known, to a greater degree of simplicity or consistence, or traced them through a train of consequences hitherto unknown ? . Or in the arts, designed some new work different to those of his predecessors, though perhaps not excelling them.—Whatever falls short of this, is servile imitation or a dull effort o...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

Music in Man.'—The universal disposition of human beings, from the cradle to the death-bed, to.express their feeling in measured cadences of sound and action, proves that our bodies are constructed on musical principles, and that the harmonious working of their machinery depends on the movements pf the several parts being timed to each other, ahd that destruction of health, as regards both body and mind, may be well described as being put out of tune. Our intellectual and moral vigor would be better sustained if we more.practically studied the propriety of keeping the soul in harmony, by regulating the movements of the body; for we should thus see and feel that every affection which is not connected with social enjoyment, is also destructiuc of individual comfort, and that whatever.tends to harmon ise, also tends to promote happiness and health. There is every probability that a general improvement in our taste for music would really improve our morals. We should indeed be more ...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

FACTS ABOUT GOLD ' The relative value of gold to silver, in the days of the patriarch Abraham was one to eight; at tho period B. C. 1000, it was one to twelve; B. C. 500, it was one to thirteen: at the commencement of the Christian Era; it was one to'nine; A. D. 500, it was one to eighteen; A. D. 1100, it was one tt> eight, A. D. 1400, It was one to eleven ; A. D. 16-13, -it was one to fifteen-and-a-half; which latter ratio, with but slight variation, it has maintained to the present day: -A cubic inch of gold is worth. (£3 17s. 10}d: or $18 69 per ounce) one hundred and forty-six dollars; a cubic foot, two hundred and fifty-two thousand two hundred - and eighty-eight dollars ; a cubic yard, six millions eight hundred arid eleven thousand seven hundred arid seventy-six dollars. The quantity of gold now in existence in the world is estimated to be three thousand millions of do.llars^ weich.welded into one mass, could be contained in a cube of eleven feet. third of th...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

Pennsylvania Executives. The following is a list of the early executives of the colony aud commonwealth of Pennsylvania, from the 24th of October, 1682 to 1776. William Penn was the first Governor "while the State owed allegiance to the British"Governmcnt, and'John Penn was the last. WilliamPenn was twice Governor, his second term being in 1701. Since then" the colony of Pennsylvania lias grown to a great Commonwealth, powerful in her political and moral influence, and wielding a force in the affairs of the nation second to no other State in theUnionr Her resources are inexhaustible, her labor untiring, andthe immense wealth which dispenses through the channels of trade, has contributed a large share to the growth and prosperity of this commonwealth : 1. William Penn, Governor, from 24tb Oct. 1682 to 16th Aug. 1684. 2 ^ Council and President, Thomas Lloyd, 12th Aug.'1684 to Dec. 1688. 3. John Blackwell, Dep. Gov. Dec. 1688 to Feb. 1689-90. 4. Council and President, Thomas Lloyd,...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 17 March 1859

S§r*-In the Memoirs of. the Empress Catharine the Second—written by herself£-she gives an account of a masked .ball'at Moscow, where all the.gentlemen came dressed as women, in enormous hoops,. ¦ and all tho women wore masculine attire. The Empress was'the" only one who., looked really natural as a man.

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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