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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 — 5 November 1858

DRS. FAIRLAMB & DOBBINS TVR. GEO. A. FAIRLAMB has associated with AJ him, in the practice of medicine, DR. JAS. H. DOBBINS. Sir Office (as heretofore) on Bishop aticet, opposite the Temperance Hotel. Bellefonte, March 18,1857—tf.

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

N. S. LAWRENCE'S NEW PAPER, PRINTERS' CARD AND EN VEL0PE W1EEHOUE, . No. 405 Commerce Street, Philadelphia.: Cash buyers will find it to their interest to call. Jan. 6, 1858-ly. SAMUEL LINN. WILLIAM P. WILSON LINN & WILSON, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, Bellefonte. Pa. OFFICE on Allegheny Street.in the building for merly occupied by Humes, McAllister, Hale & Co., as Bankers. August 12,1357,—lyr. ^ CONVEYANCING-. T\EKDS, BONDS. ftiUltTGAUES, andARTl ¦ U CLIiS OF AGREEMENT neatly and correct ly e :ecuted: Also, attention will be given to th< adjustment of Book Accounts, and accounts of Ad ministrators and .Executors prepared for filling." WM.J.KEALSlf. Ofiicc next door to the Post Office Eellcfoutc, April 7, '58-tf..

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

BELLEFONTE, CENTRE GO., PA. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1858 WriUen/or the Central Press The Demon of the Cup.

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

BY LIZZIE LIVELY If thoa would'st gather future bliss, And future life control—Remember there is truth in this Forswear the drunkards bowl. There's sin in it, and death, forsooth, Eternal death and shame—For all \vh o, in their early youth, Provoke the wine-cup's flame. I've seen go down, Ihe bold and brave, I've heard a mother groan, In'sorrow o'er a drunkard's grave, And why ? There lay her son. Then youth, beware the wine cup's spell! Nor press it to your lips, There's worse than shame, there's worse than hell, For him who gaily sips. I've seen the strong and sturdy bend, Beneath its with'ring power, ¦ Arid love's bright hope's I've seen it send To ruin in an hour. With demon strides it moves to spread, Grim desolation dire, And chants rough requiems for its dead On broken hearts as lyres. It moves, and lo! a pall appears O'erspread upon the earth—It's thirst is quenched in orphans tears-It banquets but on death. Forswear the cup, for at its base, There is a written doom—...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

A Chapter oto Home. BOARDING HOUSE LIFE AND FRENCH PROCLIVITIES. In a recent Sunday evening sermon, Rev. Mr. Milburn, of Brooklyn, commented upon the prevalent taste for boarding house life among young married people, in terms as just as the language was eloquent. Some of his thoughts are not only practicle but admirably adapted to this latitude. After some preliminary observations, Mr. Milburn said: The most beautiful words in any language are those which stand for home and the things which are, cognate to kindred and home. How poor beyond description is "the language, how unspeakably poor the nation that has not this word, home! There is.no such word in the French language, and there is not a home in France. It is a most striking fact and most suggestive intimation as to the character of French life, of French history, of French art, of French civilization, as to the character of them all. They have not the word "home." Chez vous, to you, not to your home; your home is in the ...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

fey* We find the following sketch in Harper's Magazine. The judge to whom it alludes, was George W. Barton, perhaps one of the most brilliant and eccentric men of his day. He studied and practiced law in Lancaster city, and was appointed a judge by Gov. Porter;;and was the colleague of the lamented E. T. Conrad. These tw0 men, while living, combined a greater amount of poetry, elequence, and legal forensic ability, then any other two men at the Philadelphia bar. Judge Barton died in Calafornia, and Judge Conrad only lately died in the city of Philadelphia. The sketefy. subjoined will repayjaerusal: "Judge B. was not only one of the best Judges, but aldo one of the best and most successful criminal lawyers in Philadelphia some years ago. When the Court of which he was the presiding judge was legislated out of existence, he betook himself again to the practice of the law, and was retained in nearly all the important criminal cases of that period. A new Court had been formed by act o...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

.Souse of Representatives. Philadelphia—1st, C. M. D. Smith, D. 2d, Wash. Quigley, D; 3d, D. C. McClain, D.; 4th J. M. Harding, Op.; 5th "George T. Thorn, ^pj 6th, Joseph ^M. Church, Op.; 7th, David H. Styer, Op.; 8th,C. A. Walborn, Op.; 9th,,Geo. W. Wood, Op.; 10th, Isaac P. Nell, Op.; 11th, John Wharton, D.; 12th, John A. Fisher, Op.; 13th, Francis Edwards, Op.; 14th, Simon Gratz, Op.; 15th, G. W. Hamersley, Op., 16th, Geo. W. Wiley, Op.; 17th> C. F. Abbot, Op. Delaware—William D. Pennell, Op.; Chester—Wm. T.'Sbaffer, Op.; Caleb Pierce, Op.; Isaac Acker, Op. Berks—Solomon L.Custer, D.; Augustus F. Bertolct, D.; Edmund L. Smith, D. LaDcasaster—Nathaniel Ellmaker Op.; Samuel H. Price, Op.; Amos S. Green, Op.; Sam'l Keneagy, Op. York—Wm. W. Wolf, D.; A. Hiestand Glatz, D. Cumberland and Perry—Hugh Stuart, D.; John Hartzell, D. Adams—Samuel Durborawy Op. Franklin and Fulton—Alexander K. Mc-Clure, Op.; James Nil!, D. Bedford and Somerset—Georga W. Williams, Op.; Geo.G. Walker,...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

NO 10 Beaver and Lawrence—Joseph H. Wilson, Op.; James D. Bryan, Op. Butler—William D. Dodds, Op.} John M. Thompson, Op. Mercer and Venango—W. G. Rose, Op. J C. P. Rarasdell, Op. * Clarion and Forest—John M. Fleming, D. Jefferson, Clearfield, Elk and McKean —Michael A. Frank, A. L. D.; Samuel C. Arthurs. A. L. D.; Crawford and Warren—H. P. Rouse,' Op.; R. P. Miller; Op. Potter and Tioga—L. P. Williston. Op.; Lewis Mann, Op. Opposition, 66; Democrats, 32; Anti-Lecomton Democrats, 2. RECAPITULATION : . Democrats. Opposition. Senate IT 16 - H.ofR 32 68

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

Total 49 84 48 Opposition majority on ballot. 36

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

Farming by Machineary. We hail gladly tbe|introduction of every good labor-saving machine; and we rejoice to see that the prejudice against such implements is disappearing from the public mind. It is becoming plain to every one, that the substitution of mechanical forces for mere muscular strength tends to elevate mankind. Men are changed by it from mere machines to makers and controllers of machines. Instead of going the same round of hard, wearing labor, from generation to generation, like a blind horse in the treadmill, they now throw very much burdensome toil upon" machinery; may subject tb.2 poweiful but blind forces of nature to the control of the human will. If wood andiron can do much of the drudgery of life just as well as human sinews, surely it is better that they should do it. If, by the aid of a horse and a cultivator, one man' can till as much land as ten been could do their work, surely there is a great gain. So with all substitutes for the expenditure of human st...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

We have reason to believe, says the American Pvesbyterian, that there is no positive decline of Religions interest in this city. Men flock to the noonday prayer meetings in great numbers, and with unabated fervor; and with the same apparent zest and earnestness as ever. The same melting influence pervades the assembly as brethren sing, pray and exhort one another. The gentle influences of the Spirit are among the people. Men are mora thoughtful, less, eager for the world, and more attentive and serious under the ministrations of the sanctuary. Christians are more decided, earnest and active, and new cases of awakening and conversion are constantly occurring. The novelty has passed. No undue excitement prevails. ' Curiosity no longer attracts thoughtless persons to the place of prayer; bnt the religions interest is in a condition of healthy developement and continued fruitfulness. We are happy to be assured that a similar state of revival influence still prevails in New York and Bo...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

| C7»Why wouldn't the King in Hamlet have been a much better feeling, if he had been a commoner instead of King of Denmark ? Because his office was rank/' K3"Dr0P by drop falls into the clear wellspring of youth the bitter water of experience ; and there is no filter this side of the grave that can restore the old purity. Ky'Jnlius what part ob decemoniesdo de ladies most admire when dey go to church 1 ¦•.'Well, Pompey, I can't tell dat. What is it ? "Why, ob coarse it's de hims." Bgp"The great race between a night-mare and clotnes horse came off last week The man who entered the mare wasn't wide awakc, so the horse took the prize. tO= Thequesfioh.. asked by a hosp:tal physic'an was: "How many deaths?" "Nine!" Why I ordered medicine for ten." "Yes; but he wouldn't take it." gCT-It wbti't do for a man Id bump bis head against an iron post, even with a brick in his ha'; unfess.be concientiously believes that his head is the hardest. ' JC7* You have broken the Sabbatk: Jo...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

€l)c Central pztm BELLEFONTE, PA

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

Friday Morning, BfoV. 5, 1S5.S <TO ©ORRESPOKDEWTSi'i A Correspondent, who is a teacher, us, complaining that the notice of the Teachers Institute appeared asaiwulvertisement. The same "¦ci.iloman compUines that we refer to Academy exercises and Preachers' conventions at length in our (Oliimns. and giving them also long pulls. As a pieoe of cool impertinence, this protest of a teacher exceeds any- thing we have over read—and leaves ns lo think that this teacher needs some leaching in good manners and justice. We should be pleased to know in what respect the ;iunaunccincnl of a teachers institute diflers from any oilier advertisement! It docs not concern us any more than a notice of an absconding wife or an invoice of molasses. Our rule is to advertise only for pav, and when any body of men wish to hold a meeting per agreement, we expect lo be I aid when requested to make the announcement. Our correspondent sent the notice, and of course we hold him responsible lot its ex...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

Thanksgiving Bay. The Governor has appointed the 18th of November, as a day of general Thanksgiving; and says he was prompted to the duty by his own convictions, as well astbeuigent solicitation of many good citizens. It is meet and appropriate that one day be set apart to return thanks to God for his abundant mercies aod goodness. The people of Pennsylvania owe all their prosperity to God—their wealth springs from His bounty, and their greatness is the creation of His hand. For liis munificent gifts, the citizens of a Commonwealth are .making a small acknowledgment, when they raise a paean of praise or repeat a prayer of thanks; and ungrateful would we be as a people, if one day was not tet apart, by official announcement, for this purpose. It would have also been in time ;tnd place, had the Governor, when he was urging the people to join in a day of thanks-£iving,—&ugge?ted that a petition be senT to Heaven for a little more honesty and virtue to lie distributed among ...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

EsFThe Lancaster Saturday Evening Express iii the course of an able article entitled Journalism and Advertising discourses as fellows: There are three prime reasons why every community should support its own'loeal press i i the only practicable mode in which it can, as we have explained, be really supported. In the first place, a man who is seeking custom in any branch of trade, must invite and attract it by notoriety. Business will go to no house or shop unsolicited, and could not, if it would, find it in obscurity. It is a fact, attested by universal experience, that the merchant or the manufacturer who is best 'known—who is, in other words, best adverted through the newspaper—has the best iii'ii of custom. But there are certain old es lublished concerns, which either have business enough, or fancy that they can rely entirely on their acquired reputation! To these we would remark, in the second place, that tl.ey should, nevertheless, advertise liberally in their own local pres...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

E*P The result of the election in Illinois ai.d New York, adds to the crushing repudiaiinn which the national administration has i-.liracly received in Pennsylvania. Douglas is triumphant! The announcement will send si thrill of gratification throughout the country such as has never before moved the public heart lo rejoicing. Hereafter Stephen A. Douglas will be hailed as the champion of real JJcmocrasy, the defender of the constitution, . ¦¦ml the advocate of freedom, justice and liuiii.ciiiy. Honor to wham Hojao.i.vis-". 15 SIC, ¦": ;'v .^ • Since the result of the last election has been fairly published, and the power of a certain party whidh claims this result, is fully .understood, ^'disposition begins to be app4rent to turn the benefits.'to partisan '-favor, and-'to robpif possible, individuals of the credit which their efforts'in this movement aredeie.ving. We have heretofore declared, that the result of the last election was the work of the people, and by what other na...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

EF*In the case of the Commonwealth vs. (he editors of the Workingmen's Advocate, published, we believe, in Schuylkill county, the Court held that the law of libel of 1850 is unconstitutional, inasmuch as "no law can contravene or transcend the Constitution of the Slate. The Bill of Rights, which is part of the Constitution, fixes the liberty of the press, and declares in what cases the truth may be given in evidence, thereby prohibiting it in all other cases. It is an alteration of the Bill of Rights, and therefore to that extent unconstitutional."

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

IS^The Telegraph Marriage between Jonathan and Miss Great Britain, which was so brilliantly celebrated a few weeks ago,.is evidently a very unhappy one. — At all events, no worth have passed between them since the bridal day. A 42 lance---'at Greatness-Honor and truth,' we are told, does not spring from any condition,"but we tire generally supposed lo believe that these qualities belong exclusively to those whose • stations in life are exalted.- We look for honor and truth in those who wear the robes of power --and we are yery,;apt to imagine that these devine virtues never shed their1 glorious influence but on those who inherit a.sdrt of exclusiveness by-birlhj or who become suddenr ly elevated by wealth.. But in this: country arid age, we are happily situated,* and possess the means by which all men can become honorable because the practice of truth leads to no opposition which is titled, nor are we necessarily compelled to wade through falsehood, to gain position and fame. ...

Publication Title: Central Press
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Central Press — 5 November 1858

SSFKimber Cleaver, Esq., expired at the residence of Mr. B. Taylor, in Pollsville, on Tuesday morning 2, hist., aged 44 years. For someyears Mr. Cleaver has been prominently known to the citizens of Pennsylvania as a leader of the American party, and has been placed in nomination at various limes ior high.and responsible offices by that political organization.

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