Newspaper Page Text
I |c lournal
Tiller & Deinimer. Proprietors.
• t).PstixiNOßtt. Associate Editor.
KHlhrim, Thursday Jan.23
Torme—sl.so Per Annum.
M3l is'a on the L. C. S. C. U. R , nas %
frnl> 'lon of 6—7A in a thriving business
eeatrt id <s>nti oiathe triule of an
radius of over Upil miles, in which the
jensa ba aUrger circulation titan all
•ffc#r county p4.j*rs eombineil.
A4i*rti.*<r* trt.'f pleuse yank* u not* o*this,
A Perilous Stag Hunt.
The Eureka (N*v.) Sentinel related
the following exciting hunting ad
Dr. J. M. Bailey, who has been
absent from town for some weeks
working out his aest ssim-nts on a
number of mines situated in the
Ruby range of mountains, returned
home last evening. From it tin w
learn the particular" of a thrilling
*iventure, in which one life was
tost and the Doctor hirnßelf narrow
ly escaped i frightful death. One
evening, as the l> *ctor was return
ing from his mines to eamp, he no
ticed a numlier of deer tracks in the
snow, and wlien near camp saw a
large deer slowly approaching him.
Being armed with onlv a stuall five
liooter revolver, he cencealed Inin
self behind a slight rise in the
ground, and when the deer had come
within a few feet of him, suddenly
sprang to his feet and, tubing aim,
Bhot the surprised animal, wound
ing it in the shoulder. The deer
immediately tamed and ran as lest
it could, leaving a trail of blood on
the snow, lv which it could be f<l
lowed. Darkness coming ou, the
Doctor was forced to give up the
bunt, and, returning to camp, en
gaged the services of two Indians to
assist him In securing the wound d
animal. -Early the following morn
ing the trio started out, the Indians
armed with rifles and the Doctor
with his five shooter. The trail wis
asilv found, and but a short dis
tance from where the Doctor had
left it the preceding right the
wounded deer was found, evidently
having been nursing his wound dur
ing the night. Perceiving his pur
suers, the animal started off on a
slow run, and, after making a detour
of the valley for about fifteen mil in,
•farced for the hills, which were
lliickly covered with a low growth
of cetlar. Ilero it was thought the
hunters would have no difficulty in
4 •bagging" their game, and Dr. Bii
who was a short distance ahead
of the Indians, was momentarily ex
pecting to come up with the deer,
which had then disappeared from
"view. Suddenly a crackling of the
bushes was heard, when the stag,
which had Income enraged at the
close pursuit, appeared in sight—not
now aa one whose life was being
limited down, but on the offensive—
sind, charging upon the party,
caught the Doctor oa its broad ant
lers, and before lie could realize the
situation he was tossed in the air by
the maddened beast and sent rolling
• over tlieground, though, hntunate
-Iy, not sustaining much injury. One
of the Indians, seeing the turn af
fairs had taken, fled ; but the oilier,
paralijzcd with lear, seemed rootr-d
to the spot, and to him the deer
next paid its attention. Rushing
upon the terrified man and catching
him on the terrible weapons nature
had supplied it with, the lncklt-es
Indian was sent whirling through
the air, a distance of about forty
feet. He fell flat on his face on the
frozen ground. As soon as the Doc
tor could gather himself up he
sought safety in flight, but the ani
mal, perceiving the intention, stat
ed in pursuit, and he barely had
lime to climb a low cedar tree l>e
f ore he was again brought faer to
face with the beast. Having lost
his pistol when the deer made its at
tack, he was left without any means
cf defense save a common jack knife,
and bunging this into requisition he
endeavored to stab the animal in the
eyes and thus escape : but the deer
was equal to the emergency, and
misccssfully parried off the blows
with his antiers. Seeing nothing
could be accomplished in this way.
the Doctor cut a branch fnna the
tree, and tying the open knife to it
by means of his handkerchief, again
commenced the attack, this time
more successfully, for a well direct
ed blow severed the jugular vein in
the animal's neck, and the fight was
' over, but not without one more des
perate attempt on the part of the
brave animal, which, immediately
on reciving its death wound, drew
itself up, its f yes lliming like balls
of fire, and seemed preparing itself
• for one more charge, when It. fell to
the earth dead. The Doctor de
' accnded from the tree, and noticing
that the Indian who had been at
tacked was lying on the ground,
hastened to him and found lum in a
dying condition. One of the antlers
had penetrated the abdomen, the
dther the region cf the spinal col-
! man, the antler breaking off and
i leaving a portion of it, about three
inches, in the Indian's body. Tho
other Indian had eome up ly this
time ; a fire wa* nilt. and pivpara
! turns marie to remove tiie wounded
man to the camp, but he died in a
few moments afterward, and was
duticdon the . The fight with
I the animal Lasted some time, and it
was late fhe next day when the IK*-
for returnoi to camp. The lodiam
returned atu secured the carcass ol
the deer, and had a jollification ovel
the event, seemingly iinmindfu
that one of their nuniler had 1 KI
his life in tite terrible encoiiutei
which tlie wounded slag had givet
its pursuers. The antlers of tin
dre>, the knife used by the Doctoi
and the broken piece taken from tin
Indian's body wie brought iit<
town b) I)r. IVuley, aid are now of
exhibition al the Palace Saloon.
A Romance of Heal Life.
Iff New Yoik, in ITCV3, my stori
was in Maiden l.a: o, within thiet
doors of the store of .1 'in Mowatt,
an extensive dewier in shoeo. iln
foieinan was John Pel use, who sal
behind the counter s' itching shoei
and waiting on vustonnus as tlnj
Stepped ill. One day a coi |ise was
foituu in the dock, at the foot of tin
street. The coroner took the jury
men from the neighborhood, am mv
tneni John Mowattand his foi*uiit
John l\ I use. The corpse lay on tin
table in tiie centre of the room,
Susie of the jury "in—it tenia k-d thai
as soon as John IVli.se looked ni
tho corpse, he atari led, Ituroed pale,
ami looked as if lie w.us going r<
faint, lie rallied, however, but hi
sulfsequent movements occasioned
some cut ions rnmtika. The jury
having rendered a verdict of death
by drowning, were discharged. M<
watt turned around to look for hi?
foreman, but behold he was mil
there. We stepjMsl out of the door>
and saw hi in high up the street, on
a half run, when he quickly turutil
a corner. All sor's of inquiries l
were made, but nothing could be
heard of him. This, with his turn
ing pale at the tirst view of tin
corpse, occasioned some strange sur
prise among the jurors, for many
days aftei wards,
Jdm Mo watt was a t>aehe!or ol
thirty-five, and Pehiae nad seen
atemt thirty Bummers.
On a certain day. about one month
thereafter, a lady in deep m aiming
stepped into Mowaft's store nnri ask
e I for a pair of shoes. While John
w;s trying how the sh.es fiti-d, ihe
lady inquired : "Yon had a man in
your store—John Pel use l.y nemo
what has become of him V"
"Yes, 1 * said Morwa'.t, "but what
has Ucome of hiin. I would give a
good deal to learn." He then relat
ed the stoiv as shove stated.
"Strange," replied the lady. "And
you have not s-vn iiitu since ?"
"Xo," replied Mowatt, *1 have
not "seen him since."
4 Yes, you have seen him," repli
ed the Ddy.
"I certainly," said Mo watt,
"would not contradict a lady of your
appearance, but I have not seen
bin), t > my knowledge."
"Well, then," said she, "I am
John iYliise ; and that subject on
whom we hld .he inquest, was the
corpse of my husband. My family
name is Randall. L wus born in
Philadelphia. I married (against
the wishes of niv patents) John
Connor, a sober, industrious man,
by trade a shoemaker. He took 11
drinking, ueghcbd his business,
and once stiuck tne while in liquor.
We had no family, so i resolved,
while we were stitching shoes togeth
er, to learn his tradeand 1.-avv hiiu 1
soon m ule a passable shoe, when I
assumed male attire, coino to S -w
York, and you gave me work as a
journeyman. Tne rest you know."
John told the present narrator,
some d.iys ufter, that on heating
this he was dura founded.
'•Well, m.idatu." said John,
what ate your plans for the fu
.Says she, "I have not yet formed
"Well," said John, "I like you as
a journeyman, ami when my fore
man, I was pleased ; suppose we
i.ow.go i .to partueiship for life!"
lii foity-elght liontS thereafter,
they were munied. Sue Was a line
looking woman, and might have
passed for twenty liva.
This, perhaps, is the first instance
on record, of a woman's sitting as a
coroner's juryman on the corpse of
The Engineer at ills Post,
There is no finer way to rid", if
oue has the nerve for it, than Inside
the engineer on the locomotive of ,ui
express. Stowed comfortably out
of his way on the high leather cush
ioned seat you look with awe down
into the yawning furnace mouth
which a grimy stoker is crowding
with more coal, and wait anxiously
for the first thrill of motion in the
panting monster to whose power
you have trusted yourself. The lx-11
rings; one turn of the cngineei '-j
wrist, the wheels begin to revolve,
theie to take hold on the track, and
you start slowly, glide smoother,
faVer and faster ; the fence posts
inn into ouch other, the telegraph
polesjerk bv, thetruin dashesseream
iog past the first way station before
you know it. The motion, which is
in the palace oar an easy rock, you
feel as a tftuiea iif .starts ami leaps ;
t.he engine bound* along the track,
flings itself rounil t!ie cwvee. pull
ing against the outer rail while yon
expect the next moment to fly off in
a tangent to instant destruction.
Yon look nervously ahead. What !
Another train is coming stmight
u|mo) yon on the same truck ! No ;
the icrsj active has deceived you,
and t lie down express darts oy with
ttlinek and ihundei*. A new danger
ocoirs to you. How can any eugi
ne r ever li II the difference between
those up and down tracks that bland
all together a numbed feet U for
your y s ? A at if a rail is inisaiug
there or some human fiend his turn
ed a sMiteh, or that bridge is o(ieu.
You gla'nce ftvwrishlv at the engi
neer. No talking t< the man at tht
throttle. How statue like tie stands,
his hand on the bar. his hair blown
back by the wind, his whole twing
con cent ret ed in a gaze no the road
through the little window Vfore
him, wiih now and then a look at
the steam gauge and a word to tin
stoker, lie holds a curb rein on th
steed *"whose neck is clothed witl
thunder." It. is the sublimitT ol
the triumph of mind oyer matter.
Keasur*(l. you give yourself up t
tlie delight of \our wild enurae, con
fident that that resolute statue wit]
in lug you to a safe end of it ; as In
Tiie engineer wtio ran the first
train of the fast mail from New
Yik to Chicago in twelve hours,
fainted away as he brought his train
into ticd"(et.m time Who can
wonder V There no more respon
sible post than that of the engineer
with hundreds of human lives in the
train behind him. Ami brave men
these engineers generally are. First
to meet the danger, lliey seldom
shrink to sacrifice tin tusr lvea unties
it-itingh for t ie cbaoce of saving
their passrnjfers, going down In
death with their hand on the thiol
tie or tie* ah biyike. true to their post.
A Fearful Death.— "After
many years," says the Inilvinmt
standard, "there was km execution
at Lock now, oil the 2bUi ult. A
Monlvie of some little p-pute jwid
the last penally of the Jaw. IF- wa
e.mvicti dof a most brutal act of
murder, hIIkmC inr committed by his
own hands. Imt throng 1 , means the
most rev. lting to humanity, and
woes sentenced tode.ith. He Kept a
small school, and one of the Inns
who had been absent two or lluce
ilays, on cotfii ig to school was 1 *ck-d
up by linn in a small room. In this
room a sunk, had b -en put soine d tys
previously A little while after the
iioy's incarceiation he called out *a
snake ! a snake !" and implored the
Vl-uilvie to ojh-ii the door. 'Oh !*
he said, "open the door. and see for
yourself—for Mahomed Bussol'i
sake open the door." The Moulvie
would do nothing of the kind. At
Titst the poor boy was bitten in sev
erfil places in the ankle, and ho call
ed out. "Oh 1 nowtha f I have been
bitten, open the door." About
midday the father of the bov came
to tiie school and inquired why he
had not come for Ins usual meal.
Toe if ulvicsaid: "1 have confined
him for Uisabsence." 4 *\Y -11," said
t .e father, "release him now." The
door was then opened and the corpse
of a lad twelve years old, the only
child of his parents, w;is tlie sad and
Mchockiog sight which presented
itself, with the snaae soiled near
A Cunning Fox.—The York
Daily says a farmer set a trap to
catch a cunning fox, who hail la-en
annoying hiiu considerably by his
midnight visits amongst the poultry.
For fourteen successive visits to it
found the trap sprung, a stick of
wood between its jaws and tlie bait
eaten up. Tne circumstance, so oft
en rejH-ated, surprised hfin. There
were no other tracks to de seen but
ins own and tao.se of the fox, mid who
sprang the trap, was a question that
puzzled aim sorely. By continuing
to re bait his trap he hoped to catch
the author of the mischief. On the
fifteenth nigot, he found a fine old
fox hung to it by the nose, and in
his mouth w.is a stick.
Remedy fur Corns.
Mr. Hose, a merchant of San Deigo.
an nonces that these creatures of so
lu'imli tjprmcnt in tlie world, can
easily and surely l>e cured by apply
ing a good coat of gnin arabic inc
cilagei very evening o.i going to l*-d.
He had them for nearly forty years,
and tried nearly all the corn nqne
dies in existence, without relief, uTi
til he tried the above, which readily
A New York paper makes the as
sertion that an exhaustless reservoir
of pure cold water underlies the
whole or a grentei part of M.iuhat
tan Island, and only at a depth vary
ing from thirty to sixty feet, and
that 200 "driven wells,'' as they are
called, recently sunk in various .
parts of the city, are yielding copi
ous Stflßftoag. ji
I li:tVM not enjoyed iMtiKh torseveral
yearn past, yet nave not allowed it to inter,
fore wltii my labor, Even one .iclougtnu to
, tin' laboring flats know > tlif Inconvenience
of bring ob.luTil to la lor when the Outl>,
iroin dohtihy aliit.i a ii'lUM'sto perform tin
ihily task. 1 novel <vas a la-Uever In dosing
with medicines: out it IV jilt; lie.ud the VKDK
TImk Hp <ken of so highly, was ilfti'riiiluerl
try it. and shall never regret that dclcrn I
nation. As a tonic (which every one needs
at a one lime) It surpu -scs anything I ever
heard of. Ii invigorates tnc whole system;
Ills a ureal denser and purl iter of the blood.
I lieie are many of mv ae<iuaiiilanees who
have taken it, aim all nntte lu praise ol Us
sattsf lefory eileet.
Ks|efUHy umoiig Ihe aire.l class <f people,
it imparts to theni the one thing most need
ful In old age—nights of eal.n, sweet reiiose,
thereby strengthening the mind a* well as
the l Hiy. •me aged laiy, woo has been sat
ferliiK tliroiiuii lire from .H>-rofula. anil was
iteconicblind Iron Us etfeets, having trl"il
many remedies with no favorable resi.lt,
w*s Induced by fi leaps to try the VRf.BTINK.
After taking a lew bottles, she obtained
siiehurc.it relief that she exoresscd a wish
for her sijtht. 111 t she miirht t>e aide to look
upon the man who sent her -unfll a blasaitig.
O. t. 11. UODiii:, I'mieeDlUcer, Matiou 6,
Boston, Muss,, .May v. IsTI.
ST. Pai l, Any., 22. M6L
II It. STBVFMI, Ksij;
Dear Sir—l sitou d be wanting in Krai It ude,
If I failed toaeku vv ledge what tli" \ run-
RIXE II as doa< foi me. 1 wis attacked about
en-veri inoiitlissiinv with Bronchitis. vvhleli
sel'.hd Into t'oiisuiiipvi m. I had night
sweats and fevei em is; is s distressed fot
bream and freipn inly spit lt|o ><|; wis all
eaiaeia'.ed, veiy weak, an I so ! iw t'a i niv
friends thought my oa-e Impetus:.
I was advisnd tn m ike a tri il of the VBOR
TINS, which, under the providence of <;> d,
tias euied ine. 'lh.U lie ma., b u-.s the use nl
your ine.llelne to others'as he has to me,
itid that iiis divine jsrae . m*.y ntt-iul vou,
is the heartfelt praverof vou> admiring. hum
b!e se; vant. 11KN.I A M I N PKT TINRILL.
I*. S.—>llnc is but une among tlie roam
euresyour inedieiue has alTectcd in lh|i
place. H. p.
MAKE IT PUBLIC.
.-south BOSTON, Feb. t, 1871.
II U. NBBVBSt.
l)ear M. —1 have ncard frmn verv main
souices of the great siieces of \nokTiNK IS
cases of Scrofu.a. Rheumatism. Ki lm i
v'oinplal.it. Catarrh, ahd other di*eiM*s o
kindred nature. 1 mike no hesitation It
saying that I know V tourist. to be tin
nost re'i thl remedy for Catarrh and (iru
My wIV n'as ix-eii troubled with CaUrrli
Tor man\ ye ns, and at times verv berth
she lias ttioiourb y tile.l every huwkmml
remedy that we eould U.*ai **f au'd with al
lUia she his for several yeas lieeu gradual
It jinny In* worse, and the dlschaige frotr
the head w as excessive and very oifeuslve.
olic wis In fins eoiidlri ,II when she e.NN
mevMtimMrVabitnkti i t>iM thai
ue was improving ou Uteser >nd Imllie. sip
continued taking Ike V F.uRTbNK until sin
had used from twelve to tlttcen bottles, I
atu IIO.V happy in i - FORMING you and the pub
•ic (if vou en ose to make !f public) that sli*
isciilre!y cured, ami VKiJEI'INR accom
n lsiied the e;t e . ftcr nothing cSe would
Hence 1 feelJustl-icl la Having thit VKtIK
TIN'K is the inost reliable remedy, ami
w mbl advise all sutcrinc hnnia. Itv *to try
it. tor I l e.ieve ti |o be a ga.Ml. h iin'it, vegu.
i ibie lurdM nf. and i shall in; t<
reco mend it
I ain.itC, rtspectfliliY. T. .f. PARDKLL.
stoic *sl Broadway.
VER CTLNE acts directly ntXtp the causes
•f these empiliuts. It invigorates and
strengthens the v. h>s c system, acts u;v,.ji the
secretive o;cans, allays intlamatl >n. (-realises
and cuies ulceration. cures constipation, and
iemulates tbe bowels.
Has Entirely Curod Me.
liOSTON. October, 187#.
Dear Mi —My daughter af'cr having a *e
vere attack • wn •o'.u.iu emialu was left in a
fcoole state of health. Keltic advised bv a
friend. she 11 iI Mm Vfidß H N i.. .tin after
usj.iu a few bottles w.vS fuiiy restortra to
I have bean :t ereat saterer from Rheu
matism. i b ivr taken several bottles of tlie
VK'iK I IN K for tMis coinpkil.'t. and am hap
py tOsav it Tins entirely cured inc. 1 itave
rec-munended the Vk(*£TlNh tn others
wl h the same go d result*. It Is a preat
cleanser and pnriaerof ih* hl.no I; ii is p.eas
iiit to lake; and I can choerfu'iy rvcoui
J V..MMS M >IiSK, Ath-n:. Street.
Vege! ino i 3 Sdld by All Drugrgiats
jitt-I Realoi'H KviM'Ywlioro,
Bf.KUAXr PTYiFN, with Valuable
linprovemeuts. New and lie lutifui-Holo
Stops. uVKitOXK Tllbl'StN'il OrKinists
and Musicians endorse ihese organ* and rc
coinmeiut i hem a* STRICTLY FIKoT t'LASS
in tone. Mechanism and durability. War
ranted for six years.
VIOHI ami Latest Jtnprnvfd.
Have been awarded tlie HKIHKST riU-:
MIL'M tn competition with others for
AND PIANO LIKK ACTION
i*l"IIK, SWFKT, and V. V K > IMF.
\XiKD T<IV, OKt'ilßfiTKlL KF
Ft Krsaii i ihsrt>jfAM;or.s \rcKs
WUIC'II M tv r.K lIAD TO THK KKEIiS.
Send for Price List. Address,
DAM EL F. BE ATT Y,
Washington, New Jersey, U. 8. A.
Crista lorn'* II ilr Dye is the S VKKNT and
BhkSi :ir acts instaiitaiieouslv, prodoeinz
the tn'Bt natural shades of Black or Brown •
d K* NOT STAIN fho SKIN, and is etui.y
applied. It Is a standard preparation, anil
a 'avo it up o ev-ry wvii apptdnled Totlet
for lutdy or Uentieman. .sold by Di uucMs.
J. CRISTADi'tK ),
P.O. B'U, l-Ml New York. ■
Grind Square and Upright.
DANIEL P. BEATTY.
Washington, New Jrriey, r. M. A.
> KAiiiith K JiiJt SK.
D .lo Nsro.N A SONS, Proprietors
HELL Jit-O. To. I'A.
Grand Square and Upright.
BUT OFFBH KVBR GtVtN NOW READY.
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, Nsw Jersey, U. S. A.
D .1. D. 11. MING I E,
OfTcr his prbfeMitital services to the put
lie. Answers call* at all hours
OFFICL ASND RESIDKNCK,
EB.ABI(IBiIb.U IS 1856.
Anv fi>-t.cla.ss FAINTER AN IB
I.ETTKKEK can learn somctliiuu to his
advantage by addicting the manufacturer,
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Pfw Jer!w*y. XT. S. A.
DANIEL F. BFATTY
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
EPHHAIM BARTHOLOMEW, ;
Boot & Shoemaker,
111 1.1.11 KIS, PA,
Would most respectfully inform the
public that lie is prepared to do all
kinds of work in his line in the most
satisfactory and workmanlike man.
ner. Prices moderate. A share of
the public patronage respectfully
|*r 11 v rV^ANc V
*Si ■ S 9 I'OItANP SQt'AKIC
il* i ii a a AND rrittutiT.
IB 1 -1 3 H y Agents wauled
a X D n Ha everywhere. Art-
WVt ■ a a V rtresH. D.vsia k.
BK ATTY, Washington, New Jersey. If. s. A
[ HARDWARE! ] M
!' ANJ ! !
® i Boggis Bros. ji
Exchange Building, I^^
* J MAIS STREET, ji g^sS
iQj ;i Lock Haven. ji
** i SHVACLHVH '
THE PEOPLES' DRUG STORE.
NEXT DOOR SOUTH OF HICKS A BUG'S HARDWARE,
Has been re-opened, re-fitte<l and re-stocked with the best and most
popular Drugs and Medicines.
Par'afular attention given to the wants of farmers Hint those living in
the Country. -lxly * \V. if lIERIiINGTON, Agent'.
Geo. I. Poller. -no L. Kurtz*
GEO. L. TOTTER & CO..
Gsasrsl InsmsQce Agency
BELI EFOXTE PA.,
Kiranitfi Agency In the County. l ollcn
siued on the Stock and Mutual l'lfco.
DAN. F. BE AIT V'Si
The o remarkalde Instrnmrnts possess ea-
for inuniral ciTeets and expression
never IWore attained, adapted for Amateur
and Professional, and an unainent in any
EYCEL IN QUALITY OK TONE, THOH-
Ol'Ull WOKKM HI.EG ANT DE
SIGNS AND FINISH,
and Wonderful Variety ol tta Mr Combination
Solo Stops. . .
VLBeautiful new Centennial Style* now
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jcrwry, C. S. A. j
? New Firm New Enterprise §
| New Goods. |
I ISAAC D. BOYEB, I
(Sncccs'or to B. F. Pliillijie.) |
5 .A-aronsburg, IPenna. |
2 J ! 1 '■' jf
5 W'e have just returned from"the Eastern Cities, where we pur- c
chased at C' A 811 IJIIIC1 J IIIC EB, a full line of 8
S " 2
2 .. -r , |
| DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, GROCERIES'I
| HARDWARE, QUEENS WARE, WILLOW j
| WARE, BOOTS and SHOES and a gener-|
| al variety of MERCHANDISE. I
| We do not deem it necessary U* state prices here, but invite f
§ you to conic and sec us, and we will tonxiiue you that we 8
g have as fine a lot of jioods and sell as cheap as any house J
in Centre County. 2
JOHN C. IMOTZ & CO. BANKERS'
' Ituy unit Sell Government Securitie a
Gold and Coupons,
Issue Dru/'it on
Sew York, Philadelphia or Chicago
and possess ample facilities for th,
I attraction of a General Rankiny*
JOHN C. MOTZ, A WALTER.
! lirnurt .Sqoure and I'pright.
Krom fipo. D. lecher. tirm of Wm. H.
Lo'.rliri & Uro. liankrii*. hayrite, Ohio.
" W'f rurvivrd tin- piano and Think it a
VERY AIM* UHKI one out UMT. A <llOll
Itiilf lo v'ivc it a good trst. ff you w*!r *
word in favor of it wr wilMiev fiiily ;vo l. 1
.'mile* K. Hro.vn, Ksq., EilwarikviCr, 111.
"fhi* B'aity Piano tvcelvcil givo<euiire
satisfaction." Agents wanted, b. :id for
MMEL F. BEATTY.
• WtvSlngw?B, Ke* Jtritf, U. S. A
|n b w i n
| Mrs. M. A. SonrbecX and Mrs. A. Cham
bcrs, have established a aliileuerv JSho,*> in
Bonnets, Hats Ritas Flowers
and all goods entering into their lino
kept, and sold as cheaply as iossible
; for cash. Call at the Cost Ofiice
IJuilding and be convinced. *atis- j
j faction guaranteed. lSxlv.
THE Mil LHEIM GROCERY,
BY GEOKGE ULHICH,
Ha? just n litthi the best COFFEE, SUGAR. SYKITS TEAS, CBCOLATS
DIMED FHUJT, CONFECTIONAUIEB, CHEESE AND CHACKIBS, in T&wn.
Also a general variety of NOTIONS ND Stationary,
Country Produce taken in exchange for goodep, at the highest nuke
RATES CAM, AND SEP. IBxlv
JOHN D FOOT E,
Dealer inf'cnrral Merchandise
Manufactures k\l A full line of
*°* °® c '°
jjUiVim*'" iln' •'•• ° lmud --
proved Home / Tln and Sbe<jt
Stoves ami Kct- hand or made to
tls. Ai! kinds order. Repairing
of Castings made • Promptly attend
tfcd'Special inducements to cash buyers. A share of the pubiic.^gij
Jfifed"*" patronage ia rcspectiully solicited. 0f
CH AS. 11. HELD, ""
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF
Clocks, Watches and
of the latest styles.
All kinds of Clocks, Watches end Jew elr \ repaired on abort notice
and WARRANTED. The ladiee and ME public generally arc in
vited to catl. ltoom—Seccnd F loor of A exander'S Block,
IMLillheim, Centre Co., 3?enna.
The undersigned A or any other work
would again cull JJJP? entering into tbeii
the attention of I line. Our pi ices
the public to the 1 arc 11,0 derate
fact that they are while our work
still engaged in is second to nono
the mamifactui< i N tdris part of ths
J MileiiMarUeWnris j| CaU
Couches, p plnler Jpj and
Sttorp, EAST OF BKIDOR, MILLIIEIH, PA
DEIN IN CYP A V. TSSFR
TIIE LAST PitOCJL A ATION! ~~
GOOds almost given away at
THE BEE HIVE
- DRY GOOD STORE,
No such bargains have been offered for 20 years.
Just opening our third immense Stock for the
Fall and Winter of 1870.
Bought at the great Auction and Cluing out Sales in the Eastern
Cities arc being offered at prices that astonish everybody who has
taken u. look through. Just think
25C0 yds Calico, good styles, warranted per
fectly fast colors at 5 cts. per yard, to be opened
Wednesday, Nov. 29.
500 yards goo Canton Flannel at 61 cts. per yard.
500 yards Grey Twilled and Plaid Shirting Flannels at
200 yards Black Cloth and Black Doeskin Cas
simers at less than half their value. Ihese goods
must be seen to be fully appreciated.
1000 yards Kentucky Jean from 10 cts. per yard up.
1000 „ Double Fold all Wool Casnmeres 40 inches
wi e in all the new shades, at 75 and 85 cts. woith
100 an 115 cts. per yard.
1000 yards Dress Goods, Beautiful Colorings, elegant Styles,
Splendid Quality, at 25 & 28 cents, sol a week ago at
45 & 50 cents.
500 yards Handsome Dress Plaids, 26 inches wide, Splendid Qual
ity, 12£ cents.
D O yards Best Lancaster Gingham, 10 cents per yard.
75 pair Large White Bank ts, at much ess than cost to manu.
Floor Oil Cloth 2 ys. wide, ONLY 75 cents per y.
So wc could enumerate goods in endless variety but it is USELESS*
Any one giving us a call and look through the Stock will bo con
vinced ol the facts we state.
We have marked way down our entire stock of every description
on hand previous to this last purchase to correspond with the prices
of goods just received. Every one wanting anything in the Dry
Coeds, Carpet or Notion line will certainly consult their own inter
est by calling first and earley at the
BEE HIVE, '
Nl., Mail Street. LOCK HAVEN, PA. J
J. J. EVERETT, Proprietor,