Newspaper Page Text
d jje found.
filler & Deiuiaaer. Proprietors
B. O. I>KI NINGER, Associate Editor.
Hiilheitn.Thurstln) Apr. 26
gr.. r~ .- —— —. -- - - ——
'forms—sl.so Per Annum.
MIUASISB on the L. C. S. C. It. &• hai a
repilation of6—TOO, Is a thriving business
iciilre, aiul controls the trade of an averaga
radius of over eight miles, in which the
• Jotxill has a larger circulation than all
other county papers combined.
Advertisers wiUplease male a note oftkis
BSSSIK RENDU ICR'S JOURNEY.
BY MRS ANNIE A. PRESTON.
"Cars stop twenty minutes "' call
ed out Conductor Richardson at Al
len's Junction. Then,as the train
canto to a dead halt, hejumpeddown
-upon the depot platform, ran along
to the front of the long line of pas
senger cars, where the engine was
standing, and swinging himself up
into the cab, said to the engineer :
"Frank, 1 want you to cornc back
to the iirst passenger coach and see
a little girl that I don't hardly know
what to make of."
Frank nodded without speaking,
deliberately wiped his oilv, smoky
hands in a bunch of waste, took a
look at his glim, dusty face in a nar
row little mirror that hung beside
the "Steam gague, pulled off his shirt
frock, put on a coat, changed his
little black greasy cap for a soft felt,
hiking those "dress up" articlss
from the tender box, where an engi
neer has something stowed away
for an emergency, and went back to
the car as requested.
He entered the car and made his
way to the seat where the conductor
sat talking to a bright little girl,
about nine years old, oddly dressed
in a woman's shawl and bonnet.
Several of the passengers were
grouped around the scat, evidently
much interested in the child, who
woie a sad, prematurely old counte
nance but appeared to be neither
timid nor confused.
"Here is the engineer," said the
conductor, kindly, as Frank ap
She held up her hand to him, with
winsome smile breaking over her
fcibehed face, and said :
-"My papa was au engineer before
hfl became sick and went to live on
x&arni in Montana. lie is dead and
ay mamma is dead. She died tirst,
before Willie and Susie. My papa
used to tell ine that after he should
be dead there would bo no one to
take care of me, and then 1 must
get on the cars and go his old Home
in Vermont. And he said, if the
conductor would not let me ride be
cause I hadn't any ticket, I must
ask for the engineer and toll him
thut I am James Kendrick's little
girl, and that he used to ruu on the
M. & S. road."
The pleading blue eyes were now
suffused with tears ; but she did not
cry after the manner of childhood in
Engineer Frank stooped down and'
kissed her very tenderly ; and then
a3 he brushed the tears from his own
eves said :
"Well, my dear, so you are little
Bessie Kendrick. I rather think a
mere itul Providence guided you on
board this train."
Then turning round to the group
of passengers, he went on :
"1 knew Jim Kendrick well. lie
was a man out of ten thousand.
"When I first came to Indiana, before
1 got acclimated, I was iiek a great
part of the time, so that ! could not
work, audi got homes'ck and dis
couraged. Could nosC k*-ep my board
bill paid up, to sxy nothing of my
doctor's bill, and didn't much care
whether I lived or died.
"One day the pay-ear come along
and the men were getting their
monthly pay, and there wasn't a
cent coming to me, for I hadn't
worked an hour for thelaft mouth."
"I felt so blue that I sat down on
a pile of railroad ties and leaned my
elbows on my knees, with icy head
in my hands, and cried Was a boy,
out of sheer home sickness and dis
"Pretty soon one came along and
said, in a voice that seemed like
sweet music in my ears, for I hadn't
found murh real sympathy, although
the boys were all good to me in their
tvav : You have been having a
rough time of it, and you must let
me help you out."
"I looked up and there Stood Jim
Kendrick, with his month's pay in
his hand. lie took out from his roll
of bills a twenty-dollar note and held
it out to me.
'[ knew he had a sickly wife and
t* ror three children, and that he
had a hard time of it himself to pull
t! ough from month to month, so I
said, half ashamed of the tears that
were streaming down my face, 'ln
deed, 1 cannot take the money, you
must need it yourself.' "
-'lndeed, you will take it man,'
vidJira. 'You will be all right in
u days, and then you can puy it
back.' Now come homo with mo
to supper aud see the babies. It
will do you good."
"I took the note and accepted the
invitation, and after that went to
his house frequently, until he moved
away and gradually I lost sight of
"I had returned the loan, but it
was impossible to repay the good
that littlo act of kindness did mo,
and I guess Jim Kendrijk's little
girl won't want for anything, if 1
ean prevent it."
Tiien turning again to the child
whose bright eyes were open now,
the engineer said to her :
"I'll take you homo with me when
we get to Wayne, My wife will fix
you up and we'd write and fiud out
whether those Vermont folks want
you or not. If they do, Mary, I
shall go on with you. But if they
don't care much about having you,
you shall stay with us and be our
little girl, for we have none of our
own. You look very much like your
father—God bless him."
Just then tho eastern train whistled,
Engineer Frank vanished out of the
car door and went forward to the
engine, wiping tho tears with his
coat sleeve, while the conductor and
passengers could not suppress the
tears this little episode evoked dur
ing the twenty minutes stop at Al
len's Junction. —V. Y. Independent.
Cats and Snakes.
It is not often that we hear any
cerdit rendered to the cat tor either
intelligence or affection; and it is
therefore pleasing to be able to re
cord two instances in which one, if
not both, of these qualities is shown
in a remarkable manner iu this ani
mal. A gentleman writing from In
dia to a friend in England, a few
mouths ago, says of a pet Persian
cat. "I was lolling on the sofa,
drowsily pn using the newspaper, a
few mornings ago, when Tom came
and stood near me mewing in a
plaintive way, as if to attract atten.
tion. Not wishing to be disturbed,
I waved hiiu off. lie, however, re
turned in a minute or so, and this
time jumped on to the sofa, and,
looking me in the face, renewed his
noise more vigorously. Losing pa
tience, I roughly drove him away,
lie then went to the door ot the ad
joining room, and stood there mew
ing most piteously. Fully aroused,
I got up and went towards him. As
I approached, he made for the fur
ther corner of the room, and began
to show fight, bristling up flourish
ing lias taiL It at once struck me
that there was an unwelcome visitor
in the room, which Tom wished to
get rid of ; and sure enough, in look
ing towards the corner, I discovered
a cobra coiled up behind a bootrshelf
under a dressing table. The noise
made by our approach aroused the
snake, and he attempted to make off;
but I dispatched him with my gun,
which was ready loaded close by.
You should have seen Tom's satis
faction. lie ran between my legs,
rubbing himself against them caress
ingly, as if to say,."Well done, mas
ter!' The snake measured five feet
seven inches in length."
The friend to whom this incident
is related, after reading it to me,
went on to sav, that some years ago,
when in India with her father, the
family were gathered after tea, one
! rainy evening, listening to one of
their number who was reading an
interesting story. While thus enga
ged, a cat of which her father was
very fond jumped on ins knee, and,
moving about in a restless manner
began to mew in a louder key than
usual. The old gentleman, as he
was wont, commenced to caress the
cat, expecting thereby to quiet it;
but to no purpose. It showed signs
of impatience, by jumping down and
up again, mewing vigorously the
whole time. Not wishing to be in
tenupted 111 wluit was going on, be
caller! for a servant to put the cat
out of the room; but Puss,- would
not tamely submit to an indignant
turn-out, and commenced clawing at
the old mail's feet. This bethought
was goiDg too far, he rose to chas
tise the cat, but, ere lie had time to
do so, he discovered it was nothing
less than a timely warning which
Puss had given him, for not far from
where he sat there was under a table,
a smal', venomous snake, which
probably would have bitten him had
he molested or trampled on it. The
reptile was immediately killed ; and
Puss ceased mewing.— Chambers'*
The Rev. Cyrus Jeffries, oi'Cen
tre county, must be a somewhat re
markable person. According to the
Osceola lieveille he has cleared no
less than twelve farms, buiit twelve
houses aisd twelve barns and planted
twelve oreliards. To this is added
the business of cabinet-making,mill
wrighting, lumbering, plumbing,
graining, and glazing. Profession
ally he is known as teacher, preacher,
doctor, editor, author, poet, novelist,
and historian. Besides all these
strings to his kite, "he is an accom
plished artist, having few equals in
house, sign, landscape and portrait
painting." He also served in the
Legislature of Indiana, was engaged
in commercial pursuits,manufactur
ed patent medicine and organized
and established a new denominational
church. In his younger days he Was
an active spoilsman,-a "brag shoit\
and asuocessfui lisherman.
THE DEATH OK AIIERMIT.—
On Friday last Austin Sheldon, the
Pike county (Pa.) hermit, was found
011 top of one of the mountains,
dead, iu a teu-feet snow drift. He
had lived over forty years in a cave
in the rocks, near the entranoo of
which his body was found. Shel
don was nearly seven ty-t wo years
old. He was discovered in his cave
thirty years ago by hunters. He said
lie had been living there ten years,
and had not seen any human beings
in that time. About a year ago a
brother and sister of tho hermit,
from Connecticut, both wealthy,
went to his abode and endeavored in
every way to get hiui to return to his
friends. It was of no avail. Shel
don had list his wife after a brief
married life, and disappeared on the
day of the btsriel.—He was not heard
ef until hist year. Sheldon lived on
game, fish, roots and berries. At
tho time of his death his form was
much bent. The clothing that
hung in rags and tatters from his
person had been donned twenty-two
years ago aiul never taken off. it
was heid together by hickory withes.
He never washed. A thick gray
beard that hung almost to his waist,
and hair of the same color hanging
over his shoulders, was matted with
burrs and twigs, and had not lieen
touched with a comb or brush for
forty-five years. Sheldon was an
educated man. llis family is among
the leading ones of Connecticut.
THE DUTIES OF CONSTABLES
UNDER THE LICENSE LAW.—Con
stables, under the license law, are
bound to return all persons to the
Court who engage in tho selling of
liquor or beer in violation of the pro
visions vf that law. Their duties
are very plainly laid down in Pur
don's and Binn's Digests, as follows:
"It shall be the doty of every con
stable of every town, borough, town
ship or ward within this Common
wealth, at every term of the court of
quarter session of each respective
county, to make return or affirma
tion whether within his knowledge
there is any place within his baili
wick kept and maintained in viola
tion of this act; (Act of Assembly
regulating the sale of spiritous, vi
nous or malt liquors, passe I April
20, 1808, —)and it shall be the espec
ial duty of the judges of tho said
courts to sec that this return is faith
fully made ; and if any person shall
make known to such constable the
name or names of any one who shall
have violated this act, with the
names of witnesses who can prove
the fact, it shall be li s duty to make
return thereof, on oath or affirma
tion, to the court, and upon his will
ful failure to do so, he shall be sen
tenced to imprisonment in the jail of
the county for a period not less tliau
one nor more than three months, and
pay a line not exceeding fifty dollars.
l>y complying strictly with the
above, constables may save thein- j
selves a great deal of trouble.
JILACKSNAKE VS. RATTLESNAKE.
—lt is said that the blacksuako is
an inveterate enemy of the rattle
snake, and that in their encounters
it generally leaves the field victor
ious. An eye-witness of one of
their combats furnishes the follow
ing incident in Forest and Stream :
"In the middle of the road lay an'
ordinary blactsnake, and quite a j
large rattlesnake, eyeing one another
fiercely—both ready foi an attack.
The party stood motionless to see
the battle take place ; but he waited
long, and still the combatants did j
not move. At length, tired of'
watching, he slightly shook the bar '
of the fence, which causod tho rat- j
tlesnake to look from its opponiat }
to himself. Instantly the Wacksnake 1
sDrang on the other, twisted itself
tightly around its neck, and then its '
body, and gliusd oft", and there lay j
the rattlesnake, dead. Tne victim, j
w-5 all know, was a powerful foe ;;
the victor is harmless a snake as j
there is in the land.
PREACHER, BANKER AND SWIND
LER.—Rev. Zebulou Phillips, of
Amsterdam, N. Y., one of the mast
prominent men in that part of the
.State, has absconded with a large
amount of money belonging to a
firm of which lie was a member.
Mr, Phillips began life as a Metho
dist preacher and was a member of
the Troy Conference. Ho was for
merly financial manager of the
Methodist Book Concern, and treas
urer of a Methodist school in Troy.
Some time ago he resigned from the
ministry and became a member of
the banking firm of Morris &
Phillips cf Amsterdam.
A correspondent at Bloomfield,
who had read the statement that IV.
C. Ripley had been a Justice of the
Peace iu Tiogo county for twenty
years, informs THE TIMES that Per
ry county is ahead thus far. Mr.
John Garman, of Watts township,
Perry countv, has held the Justice
of the Peace otliee for thirty-five
years, and isbeginning another term.
He has had the same constable, Mr.
Jacob Preit, for thirty-three years.—
Says the New York Telegram :
"A village congregation in Vermont
was disturbed the other Sunday,
during the momentary stillness fol
lowing the opening prayer, by a
voice from the adjoining dwelling
exclaiming, "Mary where's the
nails V* Soon tho answer came, "Iu
the coffee-pot, you tool!"
The J. Madison Wells family,
of Rapides parish, Louisiana, have a
small war claim pending before the
Southern Claims Commission, item
ized as follows :
I J. Madiion Wells .. *450.658
Banny M. and Ma Wells 221.405
j Mrs. M. L Wells .18.71K)
KMato of Mickaul Ik Weils 1.160
T0ta1... .*6/2 013
Mr. J. Madison Wells 1 last hours
j in Washington were devoted to the
I fruitless efforts to persuade the com*
; mission to allow the litLJo family
bill. Even after having made a
President and languished in prison
therefor, the triile of pocket cliango
that he wanted for the Wells family
was denied him. The ingratitude of
' ■— ■
The Pottatown Jit publican comes
up bristling with indignation at what
it calls tho President's surrender of
1 Republican trusts. If it is true, says
i that paper, 4 'that Hampton and
Nicholls were elected, he, the Pres
ident, was not, and he should with
draw from the place and permit Til
den to till tho office.''
Ellen G rant was before a New-
York police court yesterday for
drunkenness. She said, "Your Ho
nor, I'm an aunt to Ulysses that was
eight years in Washington. I went
to see liim there several times. I lost
| two sons in the army at Bull ltuti,
! and my husband was lost in the
navy." The judge let her go.
The editor of the average organ
in Pennsylvania can lift himself over
a fence by the straps of his boots,
but his difficulty now is to ascertain
whether he had letter lift himself to
Mr. Blaine's side or drop over where
the President is. The organs will
need a good deal of careful advice
from headquarters this year.
A young lady left Williamsport
a few years ago for Kansas. She
writes that she is doing as well as
can be expected under the circum
stances. She's had three husbands,
two pair of twins, and the ague. Go
west, young women.
A gentleman who went irom
Centre county to Kansas some time
ago has written home: "Men. who
can got a living in Pennsylvania had
better stay there."
The Pine Station camp-meeting,
Clinton county, will begin on the
7th ot August this year and continue
to the Kith.
I PURIFIES THE BLOOD.
Renovates and Invigorates
the Whole System.
ITS MKDIfI YA 1, I'KOPERT!KS ARK
ALTERATIVE, TOY If. SOL VCM AXD
VKGETINK is made exclusively from the
juicesof carefully sclc.-t.-d harks, roots and
herbs, and so strongly concentrated, that it
will effectually eradicate from the system
every taint of eicroCuln, Scrofulous
Humor, 1 (tutor*, 4'itiarcr, Cmirorout
Humor, Cr>*i|elMM. Knit Itticum
.Syphilitic IMseanen. tanker. I'idnt'
ncuttbe SfuttiHeh. and all dicst*s
that arise f roni impure Wood. Sciatica,
Inilamniatory and Chronic Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, Clout and Spinal Complaints, cau
o:ny he effectually cured through the blood.
For Ulcers and Eruptive Diseases of the
Skin, Pustules. Pimples, Blotches. Roils, Tet
ter, Seakt-ln-ad and Ringworm, VEGKTINK
has never failed to ell.-ct a permanent cure
For Pains in the Kick, Kinney Complaints*
Dropsy, Female Weakness. Leucorrhoea*
arising from internal ulceration, and uter"
iue diseases and (.eneral Debility, VKUE
TINK acts directly upon the causer of these
complaints. It invigorates ami strengthens
the whole system, acts upon the sc< retiveor
gans, ailavs iuflaminaH >n, cures ulceration
aud regulates the bowels.
For catarrh, Dysoop-da, Habitual Cistive
ness. Palpitation ei the Heart, Headache,
Files, Nervousness and General l'rostiation
of the Nervous System, no medicine has civ
en *u<;h perfect satisfaction as the VIX;E
TINE. It purities the blood, cleanses all >f
the organs, and possesses a controlling pow
er over the nervous system.
The remarkable e.uivs effected by VEGK
TIN E have induced many physicians and
apothecaries whom we know to prescribe
and use it in their own families.
In fact, VEGKTINK is the best remedy
vet discovered lor the above diseases, and is
the only reliable BI.ODD PURIFIER yet
placed before the public.
THE BEST EVIDENCE.
The following letter from Kev. K. S. Ro.t
Pastor of M. K. Clnircb. Natick, Mass., wiij
be read with interest by many physicians.
Alsr, those suffering from the same disease
a.- afflicted the son of tin- liev. K. S. Best. No
person can doubt this testimony, as there is
no houbt about tlio curative powers of
Natick, Mass., Jan, 1.1R74.
Mr. TL R. Stkvbxh: Dear Sir—We have
good reason for regarding your VKGKTINE
a medicine of the greatest value. We feel
assured that it h is iieen the mcansof saving
our son's life. Ho is now seventeen yearsof
age: for the last two years he has suffered
from necrosis of his leg, caused by scrofu
lous affection, and wis so far reduced that
nearly all who saw liiin thought Ids recovery
impossible. A council of able physicians
could give us but the faintest hope of his
evor rallying, two of the number declaring
that ho was oeyoud the reach of huinau re
medies, that even amputation could not
save him, as lie had not vigor enough to en
dure the operation. Just then we commenc
ed ulviwg hiiu Vkgetinit, and from that
time to the present he has been continuous
ly Improving. He has lately resinned ids
studies, thrown away his crutches and canc,
and walks about eheerfullv and strong.
Though there is still some discharge 'from
the opening where tiie limb was lanced, we
have the fullest confidence that in a little
time he will be perfectly cured.
Jle lias taken about three dozen bottles of
VcoKTiNE, but lately uses but little, as be
declares that he is too well to Ire taking
medicine. Respectfully yours,
F. & BEST,
Mus. L. C. F. BEST.
ALL DISEASES OF THE
If VEGBTINE will relieve pain, cleanse, pu
rify and cure such diseases, restoring the
patient to perfect health after trying differ
ent physicians, many remedies, suffering for
years. Is it not conclusive proof, if you are a
sufferer, you can lie cured? Why is this
medicine performing such groat ci res r It
works in the blood, in the circulating fluid.
It can truly be called the GREAT BLOOD
PURIFIER. The great source of disease
originates lathe Mood; and no medicine
that does not act directly upon it, to purify
and renovate, has any just claim Hpon pub
Recommend It Heartily.
South Boston. Feb. 7. 1370.
Mtt. Stevens: Dear Sir—l havetaken sev
eral bottl js oi your V bgetink, and am con
vinced it is a valuable remedy for Dyspepsia
Kidney Coinplaiut, aiul general debility of
I can heartily recommend it to all suffer
ingfrom the above complaints.
360 Athens Street.
Prcuarci bv H. R. Stems, Boston M.
DANIEL F. BEATTY
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
???????? ?T? miTuwi
Boot & Shoemaker,
\V ould most rosjiectfullv inform tlio
public that ho is prepared to do all
kinds of work in his line ltithe most
satisfactory und workmanlike man
tier. Prices moderate. A share of
the public patronage respectfully
B K AT'H\ Washil itfotOi
iieo. L. l'otter, Jno L. Kurtx
GEO. L. rOTTER & CO.,
General Insurance Agency.
BKI.r EFONTE TA.,
Strongest Agency in the County. Pollen
issued ou the Stock and Mutual l*L\o.
DAN. F. BEATTY'S
These remarkable Instruments possess oa
parities for musical cffecU and expression
never before attained, adapted for Amatenr
and I rofessionaL, aud an ornament In any
EXCEL IN QUALITY OF TONE. THOR
OUGH WORKMANSHIP. ELEGANT DE
MONS AND FINISH
and Wonderful Variety of thciriCombinat ion
new Centennial Styles now
DANIEL P. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey. U. S. A.
Late Immense Discoveries by STANLEY
and othersarejusf added to tho ouly com
Life and Labors of Livingstone.
This veteran explorer ranks among the
moat heroic figures of the century, and this
book is one of the most attractive, fascinat
ing, richly illustrated and Instructiv vol
umes ever issued. Being the only entire ami
authentic life, the millions are eager for it,
and wide-awake agents are wanted quickly.
For proof ami terms address HUBBARD
BROS., Publishers, Tua Sansom St., Fhila. 13t
j HARDWARE! Igg
GGGEG AN J
ft Boggis Bros. 11
BE . Exchange Building, ;j
J MAIS STREET, pyfl
SIS* ij Lock Haven.
! „ fiSSgS
® i anvAdavH —
FARMERS OF CENTRE CO. |
I would respectfully call your at
tention to the celebrated
Keystone Hand Made Chains.
These chains have been thoroughly
tested by farmers and teamsters in
this neighborhood, and are pro
nounced by all who have used them
as far superior to any other chains
made. Having secured the sole agen
cy for Centre county for the sale of
these chains, 1 am prepared to fur
nish on short notice anything in the
line of CHAINS, from the heaviest
stump machine chain down to the
smallest chin chain, all hand made,
of tlm bed, refined iron, and war
ranted for one year.
Cull 011 or address
A. O. Deininger.
lHlllieim, Dec. 14. 1876.
TIE A TTV PIANO!
Grand Square and Upright.
BEST OFFER EVER GIVES NOW KEADT.
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
IVINS' PATENT~IIAIR CHIMP ERS™
Adopted bv all the queens of fashion. Send
for circular. K. IVINS, No. 2903 North Fifth
St., Philadelphia, Pa.
EMPIRE CLOTHING STORES
J. F. Chambers,
POST OfliCE Building, Millhcim,Pa.
Keeps a full line of Clothing Hos
iery, and Gents' Furnishing Goods
always on hand, and sells at the
lowest living prices for cash. 17 by
ESTABLISHED IN 1856.
\nv first-class BIJf PAIWTEII A*
IETTKKKB can learn something to his
adtantago by addrestlng the manufacturer
DANIEL F. IJEATTY,
WasliiHßtou, Now Jersey, U.S.A.
| JOIIN C. MOTZ CO. BANKERS
Allow Intsr est,
Buy and Bell Government Bccuritkss
Gold and Coupons,
Issrec Drafts on
New York, Philadelphia or Chicatjo
nd possess ample facilities for the
asaction of a General Banking,
JOHN C. MOTZ, A WALTER.
Airnnd ftqunre>n<l Upright.
From Geo. E. Letcher, firm of Wm. H.
lx-teher & Bro. Baukers, layette, Ohio.
"We received the piano and think it a
very line toned one out here. Waited a short
time to give It a good test. If you wish a
word in favor of it we wj 11 cheerfully give it.'
James B* Brown, Esq., Edwardsviile. 111.
'"Tho Realty Piano received gives entire
satisfaction." Agents wanted. Send for
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Waahlngtea, Now Joroey, U. B. A
Mrs. M. A. Foitrbeek and Mrs. A. Cham
vers, have a MlllonDri Siiop iu
Bonnets, Hats Ribltoiis Flams
and all goods entering into their line
kept, and sold as cheaply as possible
for cash. Call at the Post Office
Building and be convinced. Satis
faction guaranteed. 18x1?.
TU A B N ES' F< >OT PCW*
KK A ~-E R MACHINERY.
r AIQ difforent macliines with
&u(L /idwliich Builders, Cabinet
. nil i UW:4 k°n Makers
Jobh ers in mlscellane
ous work can compete as
to Qvauty AKD PUICK with
v VS Kf steam power manufactur
Pi ill P;also Amateur's sup
'* <" Yw u ff es - saw blades, fancy
Vft woods and designs, £ay
where vuu mad this and
send for catalogue and prices. W. F.& JCUJJ
BARNES, Rockford, Winnebago Co.. 111.
[ Beatty's Parlor
ELEffAMT STTIiES. with Valuable
Improvements. New ana Beautiful Solo
Stops. OVBK ONE THOUSAND Organists
and Musicians endorse those organs and re
commend thom as STRICTLY FIRST CLASS
in tone, Mechanism and durability. War
ranted for six years.
Most Elegant and Latest Improved.
Have been awarded the IIfGUEST PRE
MIUM tn competition with others for ;
AND TIAXO LIKE ACTION
ITKK, SWEET, and EVEN BAL
ANCED TONE, ORCHESTRAL EK
FCKTSand INSTANTANKOI'S ACCESS
WHICH MAY BE HAD TO TIIE REEDS.
Send for Trice List. Address,
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey. U. S. A
Oristadoro's Hair Dye is the SAFEST and
BAT; it acts iustautaneouslv, producing
he most natural shades of Black or Brown :
does NOT STAIN the SKIN, and Is easily
applied. It is a standard preparation, and
a favorite upon every well appointed Toilet
for Lady or Gentleman. Sold bv Druggists.
t J. CRISTA Demo,
P. O. Box, 15-13. • New York.
Grand Square and Upright.
DANIEL F. BEATTY.
Washington, New Jersey, V. H. A.
DR. D. 11. MINGLE,
Offers his profossionalservices to the pub
lie. Answers calls at all hours
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
THE MILLHEIM GROCERY,
BY GEORGE ULRICH,
Has jast a little the best COFFEE, SUGAR, SYRUPS TEAS, GDCOLATK
DRIED FRUIT, CONFECTIONARIES, CHEESE AND CRACKERS, in tow*.
Also a general variety of NOTIONS and Stationary.
Country Produce taken in exciiango for goodes, at the highest market
rates CALL AND SEE, 18*1J
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF
Clocks, Watches and
of the latest styles.
All kiuclß of Clocks, Watches and Jewel/ V repaired on short notice •
and WARRANTED. The ladies and tne public generally are in•
vltedto call. Room—Second Floor of A, exander's Blook,
Centre Co., IE- ) eiina.
J. W. WALLACE & CO.,
Oorner ZMlain A nri Q-rove Streets,
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
A full stock ol Drugrs & Chemicals constantly on hand. All the
ieadJnar Patent Medioitiea—ainta. Oris and Oass, at lowest pvtoes
i'.c u;, U:v : ;nc(l |j|| A or any ether work
would again call |fy enteringinto th tit
•till engaged iateecod to none
the ia tl.i. part U th.
■' Millheim MaroleYYorts f| CaU
Headstones. t iSCO.
SHOPS, EAST of BRIDGE, MU.LHEIM, I'A
(Successor to J. O. DEIS IXG Ell,)
Would most respectfully inform the citizens of Centre county, that h
I has constantly on hand all kinds of FURNITURE, made oljthe beat m
terial and in the most approved styles.
DOUGII TLLAYS, CORNER CUFBOARDB
.and all other articles in*liis line constantly on hand. Prices'cbeap to sui
the times. The wants of young married couples especially suited. Com*
and see. SHOPS, MAIN STREET CENTRE HALL, PA. 21X1T,
H ARDWARE & STOVEG
Complete Line of Hardware, in all the various De
Spear's Antl-Clinker Silver Moon Parlor Stove, superior
to all others.
Susquehanna Cook Stoves, Improved Sovereign Portable
Range, warranted to give satisfaction,
all kinds of Cheap Parlor Stoves, at the lowest
prices to suit the TRADE.
THOMAB L BIBKB & BRO.
"W". ZE3I. ZMUXjXJIEIR, Sc BRO.
Would most respectfully inform the Citizens of Penna and Brush Vallies
that they have opened a Furniture Store, three doors east of the Bank, Mill
helm where they will keep on hand all kinds of Furniture, such as
WASH STANDS, ,^^^M5 VRHAT NOTS
DOUGH TRAYS TABLES,
PICTURE FRAMES, CORNER CUBBOARDS,
tnd all other articles in their line. Repaiainsr done. Orders promptly at
tended to. Prices cheap, to suit the A share ot the public patron*
ICJO is respectfully solicited, [4xom.