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Elephind.com contains 1,929 items from Bellefonte National, 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] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

New converts—our exchanges, from all parts of the country, come to us filled with the names ot leading democrats who have left their party and declared for Grant and Colax-5 HOW WILL THE S0LDI3ES AND THOSE WHO ST/STAINEB TEE VOTE ? It has long been a question with us how any loyal man, especially a soldier, who suffered all the hardships of the camp and field, could ever vote the so-called Democratic ticket. They must forget - how they were treated by the leaders of that party while they were in the front batteling with the hordes of traitors, who, without any cause, sought to destroy the nation. - It is well, we think, to refer occasionally to the record the Democratic party made for itself during that.long, long and bloody struggle;. then if soldiers and loyal men can so far forget themselves as'to vote and associate with that party the fault is their own; not ours. They, would like to deny riow; that- they ever opposed the war, and that they were really the best friends O...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

What Mr. Sev.mour said.—Back in 18G1, when the]Confederate Constitution was framed at Montgom ery. Mr. Seymour said to Judge Charles II. Ruggles: "Judge, have vou read the Confederate (Montgomery) Constitution? * * * * I have ; and it is better than ours (the Federal). Then why not obviate all difficulty by simptly adopting that (Confederate) Constitution ?". And this is the man the hollowhearted Democracy present to us to save the Constitution from the. care of the men who fought to maintain it against the Montgomery charter of treason.

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

The Election, Bows, Fiislgm agiist the new Bebeliion. The election which was held in Yermont on the first day of September, has resulted in a glorious Republican Yictory and in a total rout of the peace sneaks and sympathisers of "our Southern brethren." Governor Page is re-elected by at least twenty-nine thousand majority, a Republican gain of ten thousand. The; Senate is unanimously Republican, and so far as heard from but three Democrats returned to the House. We.expected to carry Yermont; but we confess, we did not expect such an overwhelming defeat of the Pendleton-Seymour worthless currency theory. The Green Mountain boys, are as .true now as they were during the Rebellion. ' Three cheers for Gk.vnt and Colfax. This in the language of another commences the tide of victory and checks the hopes and plots of the rebel Democracy. Maine will follow on the 14th inst, and will, mark the prediction, surpass the splendid figures of Yermont. Now, people"of Pennsylvania, let us arous...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

Paroled Pbisoueks.—Have the paroled prisoners taken from a belligerent Power any right to vote ? If they have no right to cast a ballot themselves, would not the sence of honor which is supposed to make them worthy of the privilege and trust of a parole preclude them from attempting to control the votes of others'? There are in this country many thousands of men taken in arms and yet held as prisoners of war. Instead of being confined by prison walls or guards, they are bound by a parole. The confinement is the same, only the guard is different. Itwillnot for one moment be claim; ed that the rebel prisoners at Alton, Rock Island, or Port Delaware had a right to vote. Butdid they one whit differ from the prisoners we now hold by parole. That parole did not in any way change the status of the prisoners. It was only a substitute for a dungeon or pen. . Until specific legislation in his favor is had, is the captive belligerent in any better position than he was in 18G4 ?

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

Was the Rebellion Right.—The Democratic leaders no longer deny that they rely on their sympathy with the rebellion and rebel votes to help them to success, and work boldly for victory over the Great Soldier who saved .them from all the horrors of a dissolution of the Union Two years ago they were ashamed of their treasonable record—now they glory in it. Two years ago they were anxious to make Grant their candidate,. and canuonized him with Washington. Now they hunt him with a vituperation surpassingtheir old slanders of Abraham Lincoln. Striking hands openly with the authors of a bloody civil war, and inviting them here to repeat their threats of violence and murder, they have reached the conclusion that their efforts to destroy the Republic are to be rewarded, and that the rebellion was righteous. [Piiila. Press.

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

"Take care of the white men!" is the pitiful whine which forms the burden of the matter which fills the columns of the Democratic papers. This may do for Democrats, but it sounds contemptible to Republican white men, who generally take care of themselves, and during the war took care of a good many Democrats besides. W0UK, N0TW0B33. The rebel Democracy are working to seize the Government with a zeal only surpassed by their eager efforts to destroy it. Saved by the Republicans, the rebel Democracy have resolved to capture and to hold it. The leaders in this State, so indifferent and hostile to the Government during the war ; so cold to every patriotic impulse , so ad to every sense of duty and of gratitude; have been galvanized into super-human activity by the frantic cries of the rebel chiefs, and are working steadily under their corns and. They are making an irid vidval canvass, reaching every voter not only by circulars and by newspapers, but by personal appeal. They are, as...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

"V70EDS OF GEHEfiAL BDSITSIDE. In Providence, It, I., on Friday evening of last week, a meeting was held to take pi-elimiaavy sieps towards forming a "Central Grant and Colfax Club." General Burnside was chosen chairman, and in accepting the position the gallant General made the following ringing speech: Comrades : We all know the object for which this meeting is called. We have gone through a long and hardy campaign, and now we are c.tlled to another. The issues are not changed. We are animated by the same sentiments and principles now us then. The same men who opposed the war for the Union are now the allies of the enemies of our country. It requires no studied eloquence nor elaborate statement to teach us our duty in the coming campaign, but it is simply to sustain the Government and support those who sustained us when in the field. The same people who opposed us when fighting the battles of our country, now oppose the election of Grant and Colfax, and advocate the elec tion ...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

The political prospect in Tennessee is "flattering, notwithstanding the efforts of Albert Pike and_N. B. Forrest to excite insurrection. General George H. Thomas is confident that peace will be preserved, and Governor Brownlow, in his Knoxville Whig, of the 19th. ult., has an article, with his editorial imprimatur, which says: Now that the contest has narrowed down to one between the old rebel leaders of the South and the loyal masses of the Xorth and South, hundreds that voted with the enemy last summer are coming over to the Grant and Colfax ticket. The Radicals carried the State last August by a majority of fifty-two thousand, whereas Grant's majority will not fall below sixty thousand. From every county in East Tennessee we hear of daily accessions to the Radical ranks. They are joining the leagues rapidly. Many intelligent men who acted with the Conservative party say they can't stand such speeches as are made by Wade Hampton, Bob Tooms, Ben Hill, Howell Cobb, and others of...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

Gen. Bl-chananeor Guant.—The New Orleans correspondent of the Cincinnati Commercial writes : It will please many of his old comrades and thousands of others to hear, and I announce it authoritatively, that General Buchanan, lately commanding the Fifth District, and somewhat sharply criticised by the radicals for his conservative tendencies, announces his preference for Grant, and says he will be bur next President- TSUNESSEE. The J?ew Sebellion--JFirst Fruits of Seymour and Blair—Shall there be Peace or War. Tennessee is perhaps at this time the most disturbed State in the Union. Many persons suppose that events in it portend another insurrection against the general government, another scene of civil war, anarchy and bloodshed. The Democratic leaders everywhere throughout the State protest that they desire peace, but Union men are not assured by such protestations. They know that masked gangs in many parts of the State make the lives of Union men unsafe. They know that outrage...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

We copy the following responsible letter from the Lutheran Observer. As it is written by the pastor of a church in Washington, who is well acquainted with the subject of which he treats, it will forever set aside the miserable charge of the moral Copperheads against Gen. Grant's character: GENERAL GRANT AND THE TEMPERANCE MEN:—THEIR QUESTIONS ANSWERED HON. SCHUILER GOLFAX. An esteemed Christian minister, for himself and for "many" whom he represents, writes me, asking, "Is it a fact that General Grant is a drinking man ? "Does he drink intoxicating liquors to excess ? Is he a drunkard ? Manv of us (ministers) want to know whether these charges are true, and are willing to rest the question on your decision." It is proper that the people of this land should know whether these things are so, and these questions have been thoroughly investigated by men at the Capitol, interested in all that pertains to the well being of the Republic. Their unequivocal and emphatic answer to these q...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

One of the best replies we have noticed in the canvass is that of the Hon. John A. Bingham, of Ohio, who, while speaking at a Republican meeting in Bangor, Maine, was in suited by a Copperhead ^ who cried out, "How about Mrs. Surratt ?" Mr Bingbam instantly responded: How about her ? Go and consult the lecords of the court that tried and convicted her. Go and ask General Hancock, who who issued the order for her execution in spite of a writ of habeas corpus which had been served upon him; and, if you are still unsatisfied, go and ask that apostate President, Andrew Johnson, why lie refused a pardou after a petition had been sent him signed by every membar but one of the court who tried her, and drawn up in the handwriting of the man you seek to insult.

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

NEW ADVEBTISEMENTS BY virtue of an order from the Orphans' Court of Centre county, there will bo exposed to public sale, on the premises, on THURSDAY, September, 24, 1868, at 10 o'clock, a. m.. the following property : A ccitain Funu containing 73 acres, situate in Bald Engle Valley, about t'.vo miles above Unionrille and ten miles above llellefoute, (through which the 6aUl Eagle Valley Railroa-1 passes). It is bounded on the late property of Jacob Downing, deceased; north by land of George Hoorer, on the west by Joseph Miles' heirs, on the south by BaH Eagle creek, and on the east by L. C. Peters and I1' Hilt, on which is erected a good two story Dwelling House, with a well of good water at the door; a largo Bank Barn and other outbuiiding;. a good Apple orchard, Peach trees, and a variety of Cherry and Plumb trees in bearing condition. The buildings and Orchard are situate on an elevated piece of ground, making it altogether a desirable residence and situation. Tanus ok Sa...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

pAMPAIGN TRANSPARENCIES AND BANNERS Painted to order on short notice in PLAIN AND ILLUMINATING COLORS, For all parties by JOHN G. KURTZ who. having sold The Central Press in Bellefonte, will from this date devote his time to the execution of plain and fancy Signs of all descriptions, plain and illuminated Transparencies, Banners Ac. Call at tho old stiud Sept. -1, 1308,-lf , ,

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

LEGAL NOTICES ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Administration, have boon • granted to tho undersigned, on the estate of Mrs. Jane D; Mulhollm, late of the Borough ofBellefonte, deceased. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment, and tuoso having claims against the same will present them duly authenticated for settlement. GEO. LIVINGSTON, E. J. LIVINGSTON, August 14,'GS.6t Administrators.

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

ADMINISTRATORS' NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that Letters ot Administration on tho estate of John Plotoher, late of Liberty township, deceased, have been granted to the undersigned. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment, and those having claims against the same will present them duly authenticated fur settleuiunt. RUDOLPH PLETOIIER, ' REUBEN PLEt'CIlER, ulrySI.'CS.Ot* FOR SALE.—A new and good one Horse Wagor.. Apply at this oilice. Sept. 4, lSBS-tf

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

II NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. BELLEFONTE ACADEMY.— Tho Rooms in tho North Wing of the building have been partially renovated and aro now open for tho rt'ception of pupils. The scssii.il opom'l on Wednesday with encouraging prospects fur a good school. It is the pur i nse of the Principal t.i furnidi thorough instructions in the elementary and higher "English lirane!ies, .Mathematics, An. cieiit aud Modern Lunging.;.-!. Uii'd: Keeping and in all tho departments of a complete school course. . Particular attention will be given to music, bjth Vocal and Instrumental. The moral character of the students will bo guarded with special care. 'i'Le scholastic year wilt bedovided into tiro sessions of 20 weeks each. Examinations will bo held before tho Christmas Holiday, aud at the close of tho year. 1 TERMS: For Day Pupils, $25 111) persession. • Music Extra 25 00 " Modern Languages, Extra, 30 00 " " 1 ' or other particulars address, REV. J. HUGHES, Principal, or REV. A. YEOMAN'S, Prcs't tifB....

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

THE NATIONAL LOCAL jStEWS. Bellefonte—Its Business AIb.y—Uat.d Tra/ES—IViiEKE-UJE They—Echo answubs Where ?—Bellefonte, long since acknowledged as one of the most beautifully romantic towns hi the State, has now become notorious for the wealth, enterprise and moral and christian character of her citizens and business men. The town is growing rapidly, and we perdict that a few years more of honest Republican rule will entitle her to rank as one of the great cities of Pennsylvania. The best evidence that any person can have of the prosperity of the fanners, mechanics and working men everywhere throughout the county, is the character of the citizens and the appearance of public and private buildings in the county seat. "When the country is in a prosperous condition, and all classes well paid for their labor, the town flourishes, and when thepeople have peace and plenty, aud our merchants are supplying our wants, and all are getting rich, who wants a, change ? Who wants to return ...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

D.H.Bates, Esq.—Superintendent of the Western Union Telegraph Line is now greeting occasionally our town with his presence! He came here to pay a visit to his brother-in-law, Mr. Bond Valentine, who, by the way, is one of the many sound union men, whose purse was ever open to aid in putting dov.-n the slaveholders, rebellion. Mr. Bates is a first class business man—is an adept in the telegraphing business, and perfect master of his profession. He is more. He is a genial companion and a perfect gentleman. We suggest that our business men put themselves to some trouble, if needs be to make his acquaintance. It may be beneficial to fhem in a business point of view, and also, aid in the facilities for news and in the prosperity of our town. Beheioxte Academy.—We are pleased to learn that our Academy has started under very favorable auspices. The session opened on Wednesday, the 2nd inst., in the North Vi'ing of the Academy building which has been repnintel nnd otherwise improved. We...

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

Horse Stealing.—On Sunday night last, a colored boy went-to the farm of Mr. Jacob Stover, in Haines township, in this county, and stole two valuable horses. On Monday morning Mr. Stover weut in search of his horses, and met one of them running loose on the road near Millheim, and the other he found in a pine woods, some distance further on, with his throat cut. The villian, missing the arteries, the animal is still living, though very severely wounded. The boy is now lodged in jail, and affects simplicity, but most likely will be brought to a proper understanding at the next term of court1 Pennsylvania AGiucin/nniAii College. —,T1ig Delegates as per Charter of the in* stitutioa, from the various Agricultural Societies in the State, convened in the College Chapel, Wednesday morning, at 11} o'clock. Mr. William B. RoDcrts, of Montgomery County, was called to the chair, thanking the convention for the honor lAcy Ji.i.1 conferred upon him lie de •lined making any remarks. John' F....

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Bellefonte National — 4 September 1868

Tub Grant and Colfax Clvb Room over Messrs. Blanchard, and AV'dson and Hutchinson's law offices, are open day and night for the accommodation of visitors. The principal daily and weekly papers are Pled for the use of all who choose to avail themselves of the opportunity to read. A glee club is in attendance almost every evening, which furnishes some excellent and appropriate music. The news from Vermont inspired] considerable enthusiasm Monday evening, which culminated in three rousing cheers for the Green Mountain boy- when the club adjourned. A cordial invitation is extended to all to visit the rooms and spend a pleasant evening. Walk in Democrats, and make yourselves at home.

Publication Title: Bellefonte National
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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