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i 1 ——
WJler & Deininjer. Proprietors
O. DEINI NG EN , A ssoc iate Kd i tor
-V X NV N. >N -V-V
MiHhehn.Tluirsdaj May, 31
P BU, ■,
Torms— sl.so Per Annum.
JM'.UwVa on the L. C. S. C. R. R., nana
rcpul&Moa of 6—7 JO, Ha thriving business
co litre, and oontrola the trade of a u average
radius of over eight miles, in which the
IJOVUNAL has a larger Circulation than all
other county pa;>ers combined.
Ad*sriUtr* i eUI please m ike a nrto of this
A MOI.NT.UX MXiXCL
A Singular family History—The
Fema'e Hunters of long fhldy—
Strange Love of Tico Women—
A a Accomplished Boston Curl a
Voluntary Outcast —A a Un
The discovery cf two former in
mates of the Delaware County poor
house living together in the woods of
Wayne county. Fa., has recalled one
of the most singular family histories
ever recorded. In 1554 Lucy Ann
Lobdell, daughter of an old lumber
man living on the Delaware in the
vicinity of Long Eddy, was married
to a raftman named Henry Slater,
Mrs. Slater wa9 17 years old, and
was known far and wide for her
wonderful skill in shooting tho rifle,
not only at the target, but at deer
nnd other game, for which the Dela
ware valley was then famous. After
R year of married life Slater deserted
Ids wife and a babe a few weeks old,
and has never been beard of since.
Mrs. Slater's parents were very
poor, nd objected to her making
her home with them. She occasion
ally placed her child in their charge
and laying aside the habiliments of
her sex, donned male apparel and
adopted the life of a hunter. The
mountains of Delaware, Sullivan and
Ulster coanties, K. V, and the
Delaware river counties of Pennsyl
vania were at that time almost un
broken wilderness. For eight years
Mrs. Slater made her beige in their
midst, roaming alone over tho Vswf- '
territory, and finding shelter only in i
cabiua which she erected here
And therß. She made her appear- j
ance at the settle raents only when
in need of ammunition or supplies, 1
exchanging skins and game for what
she required. Her wild life was one
of thrilling adventure and privation;
and it was not until she was broken
dowu in body and mind by its hard- j
ships that she returned to the haunts
of civilization. Her narrow escapes
from death by wounded beare, j
panthers and deer, and her suffer- j
ing from cold, hunger and sickness, ;
during her eight years' life in the ,
woods she recorded in a book en- j
titled, "The Life and Adventures '
of Lucy Ana Lobdell, the female j
Hunter of Long Eddy." She also re- I
cords in this book that she killed .
"168 deer, 73 beais, one panther,
and numberless quantities of small j
game of the glade," in the time
noted. When she returned to Long
Eddy she put on womau's clothing.
•She bad grown pre maturely old, aud
was but a wreck of the young back- j
woods' favorite of a few years be- ;
fore. Her child had been placed in
the poorhouse at Delhi, and after
wandering about the valley for some
months she became an inmate of that
I institutiou also. Not long after-
I ward the child was adopted into the
I family of a Wayne county (Pa.)
[ farmer. The mother remained iu
• the poor ho use, and became yearly
j more miserably and wretched.
In the winter of 1808 Marie Louise
Perry, daughter cf a well-to-do and
respectable family living near Bos
ton, eloped with a young man nam
ed James Wilson. Tim young lady
lad but recently graduated from one
of the Boston schools, and was
about 19 years old. Wilson was a
railroad employee. The couple went
to Jersey City, and were married,
la tho spring of the same year Wil
ton deserted his wife aud went to
parts unkoowu m company with a
Miss Ilall, daughter of his landlady.
His wife learned that they had tak
en the Erie railway west, aud she
resolved to follow them, hoping to
discover their whereabouts. Sle
stop;ed at towus along tiie road,
and when she reached Lordville Del
aware couuty, her money was ex
hausted, and she was taken sick
with fever. She was removed to
the pooi house at Delhi at her own
request. The above was substanti
ally her story.
Having recovered her health at
this place, it was supposed that Mrs •
Wilson would at once communicate
with her relatives and return to her
home iu Massachusetts ; but she
had made tne acquaintance of Lucy
Ann Slater, and, inexplicable as it
may seem, the two formed a mutual
affection s > strong that they refused
to be separated, notwithstanding the
great difference in their character,
habits and antecedents. In the
spring of? 1809 both Lucy Ann and
" Mrs. Wilson disappeared from the
eouutv bouse, and were not beard
of iu two years. During the sum-
I m?r ol that year a couple calling
themselves Rev. Joseph Israel Lob- ! White, and Ged bless you." Mr.
dell and wife appeared in the moun- White reached the fourth lioor safe
tain villages of the western part of h\ but net so his comrade, who at-
Monroe county, Pa. For two years tempted to follow immediately af
thev roamed about that region, liv-1 ter. Mr. Ilnzcn was a much heavier
itig in caves in the woods, and sal * man than Mr. White, and the blank
sisting on belries, roots aud the ot cable that had borne the former
; charity of m the people, until they ba
; d.fufgso pud a nuisance that they
| were arrested in Jackson township
1 and com mi ted to Stroudsburg jail.
' While in jail the discovery that Rev.
Mr. Lolxlell was a woman was
made and soon afterward a rafts
mar from this section chanced to be
in Stroudsburg and informed the au
thorities that their prisoners were
the missing paupers from Delhi.
The Pennsylvania authorities return
|ed them to their old quarters in
j Delhi forthwith. They remained
j there sometime, when they again
ran away, and have since been
roaming about in Pennsylvania, liv
ing in huts and caves and jails aud
A gentleman from this place be
ing in Aldenville, Wayne county,
PA., a few days since, found the pair
domiciled iu a baik hut near that
place, aud kuowu there as man and
wife. When their indeatity became
known, the strange fact was dis
! closed that a lady who had been
! particularly charitable to the couple
was years ago engaged to be mar
; ried to Lucy Ann, the latter having
: spent some months near Bethany
; dressed as a man. Iler sex was dis
j covered accidentally, aud she had to
fly from the place in the night to
| escape being tarred and feathered.
This was a short time before she en
tered the poorhouse at Delhi. There
iis on record now in the courts of
! Wayne couuty a document that was
I drawn by Mrs. Wilson, the com
: pan ion of Lucy Ann, it being a pe
tition for the release of her "hus
j band Joseph I. Lobdell," from jail
I on accouut of "his failing health."
, The pen used by tho writer wa a a
: stick whittled to a ooint and split,
the ink was pokeberry juice. The
j writing is faultless, and the lan*
j guage used a model of clear, correct
| and argumentative English—a real
:ly superior piecß of composition—
: showing that the writer, now a vol
! untary outcast and the associate of
j an insaue, foul aud unsexed woman,
is highly educa ted and capable of
j adorning the best circles.
Mary Slater, the daughter of the
| strange being whose history has
I been briefly given, lias not escaped
her share of misfortune. Growing to
attractive womanhood In the family
of the kiud farmer who rer cued her
from the life of a pauper, she in
curred the hatred of a young man
uaraed Kent, who sought her hand
in marriage and was refused for an
other. In August, 1871, he planned
j and accomplis bed her abduction one
dark, stormy night. She was drug-,
ged, grossly maltreated, and thrown j
into the Delaware river near Cochec
toa. She was Washed ashore on an
island, where she was found in a
semi-conscious state by a river-man ,
the next day. Taken to his house,
she was restored to life, but not to
reason, and, unknown, she wander
ed into the WOOLS, where she was
found a raving maniac, and nearly
dead fioni hunger and exposure,
three days afterward, and restored ;
to her friends. She in time recov- j
ered her mental and bodily health, j
only to learn that the young man I
she was to marry was her half- |
brother, beiug tho illegitimate son
of her father, Henrv Slater, accord
ing to the te stiinony of people who j
professed to know. Kent, the
fleudish abductor, although arrested !
aud lodged in jail, managed to es
cape the justice bo deserved.—A". 1
F. Times. I
PLUCK OF A SICK MAS.
One of the most remarkable es
cape of the St. Louis fire was coup
led with one of the most unfortu
nate deaths. Mr. C. L. White,
auditor of the Missouri Pacific rail
road, occupied a sixth-story room on
the Walnut street fronl., near Fouith
street. He had been quite ill for
ten days, and some of his associ
ates and assistants had taken turns
at staying all night with him. It
happened that Tuesday night Mi-
Harry Ilazen, chief clerk of the
freight department of the auditor's
office, stayed with Mr. White.
Both geutlemen retired at an early
hour, aud did not wake until the
fire had made such progress that
escape through the door was impos
sible. Tiie sixth story was a long
way from terra jirma , but neither
sick man nor well despaired, au.i
with the utmost coolness wont to
work to do what they could to save
themselves. They gathered the
bedclothes, tore tbera iuto strips,
knotted and twisted them together,
and made a rope long enough to
reach to tho sill of the window be
low them. When this had been se
curely fastened inside Mr. Ilazen
stepped out of the window into the
inky darkness, slid down tho im
provised rope, found the fifth-story
window open, and made his entrance
successful. Then Mr. White fol
lowed with equal success. In tno
fifth story room tho plucky railroad
|ers found more bedclothes, with
which they made a new rope to
I reach the fourth story. This time
j Mr. W bite went first, the las!; words
•of Mr, Ilazen being, "Yo first,
gave way with the litter. Mr.
White was looking out of tho win
dow when the body of his friend
shot by him, glanced from the sill,
and a moment later reached a stone
pavement with a heavy thud. Not
withstanding the horrifying acci
dent to his friend, Mr. White did
not lose heart. With what strength
his sickness had lett him he pro
ceeded to make a rope to lower him
self into the third story. But now
the material for rope making was
scant, and he was obliged to climb
up on the inside of tho window,
reach out and cut off a portion of
the rope which had given way with
Mr. llnzen. How he got strength
to tie the knot Mr. White does not
know, but eventually ho got into
the third story. By this time the
flames had increased so that his
presence in the third story was dis
covered from the street. This was
fortunate, for in the third story
there was no bedding that could
have been ponverted into a rope.
Alter some delay, a ladder was rais
ed, but this proving too short, a rope
was thrown :o Mr. White. Sliding
down the rope he readied the ladder
and soon after the pavement.
A BRIUHT XEW SWIXDIc.
Human ingenuity lias devised
another . means of swindling the
cashiers of bar-rooins and saloons.
Smith, Jones, and Robinson meet
somewhere down town early in the
evening. As soon as they come to
gether, Smith takes a roll of genuine
£2 bills from his pocket and hands
them over to Jones, who in a pocket
diary notes down the number of
each note.- If upon its face the
note coutains any peculiar marks,
he also makes careful memoranda
of tliem. This being done, the trio
start out—Smith first, Jones a little
j way behind, with Robinson bring
ing up the rear. Smith enters a
saloon, calls for a glass of seltzor-wa
! ter, puts down a £2 bill, receives his
j proper change, and vanishes. In a
j few minutes Jones enters the same
! place, sails for something to drink,
t and in payment hands the cashier a
!£1 bank-note. While the cashier is
j making the change, Robinson rushes
up to Jones excitedly, and, grasping
him by the hand, cries out : "Why,
my dear old fellow, where in the
world have you been these many
years,''etc., etc., A pleasant cou
j version ensues gdiingwuic& the
1 cashier has deposited Jones' change
j for the £1 bill on the desk, and dur
ing which time also the £1 bill has
been covered up by the money re
ceived from other patrons of the
place. Presently Robinson excuses ,
himself, and leaves Jones alone.
Jones turus to gather up his change.
After counting it over, he says to i
the cashier: "My fneud, that was a
£2 bill that I handed to you, and you
have given me change for only £l.'* j
"Vou gave me a £L bill and nothing |
more, sir," responds the cashier. |
"Well, now, my dear friend," !
Jones protester', "I had only one £2
bill iH my nocket, and I have none
now, consequently the £2 bill is iu
the drawer, and I'll convince you of
it. It has been my habit for some
time to take the number of all bank
notes that iass through my hands."
Then, taking out his diary, Jones
gives the number of the £2 I
which ho says ho passed over to
the cashier, but which, it must be
remembered, had been previously
depositod by Smith. He also throws
iu a descriptiou of certain peculiari
ties upon its face. The idle crowd
standing around are convinced that
Jones is right, the cashier becomes
confused, and there is nothing left
him to do save to pass over £1 ad
ditional change. In the meantime
Smith, has deposited another £2 bill
in some other saloon, and. thus the
game is carried steadily on till mid
night. Result, £ JO profits on good
The Traveler in the Snow.
A traveler was crossing a moun
tain height alone, over almost un
trodden snows. Warning had been
given him that if slumber pressed
down upon his weary eyelids, they
would inevitablp be sealed in death.
For a time he went brave'y along
his path. But with the deepening
shade and freezing bhist of night,
there fell a weight upon his brain
and eyes which seemed to be irresist
able. In vain he tried to reason
with himself; in vain he strained
his utmost energies to shako off that
fatal heaviness. At tins crisis of
his fate his foot struck against a
heap that lay across his path. No
stone was that, although no stone
could be colder or more lifeless, lie
stoped to touch it, and found a
human body half buried beneath a
fresh drift of snow. The next mo
ment the traveler had taken a broth
er in bis arms and was chafing his
hands, and chest, aud brow; breath
ing upon the stiff, coki lips the 4 warm
breath of a living soul; pressing the
silent heart to the beating pulses
of liij own gouerous bosom.
The efforts to save another hud
brought back to himself life, and
warmth, and energy. lie was a
man again, instead of a weak crea
ture succumbing to a despairing
helplessness, dropping down in
dreamless sleep to die. "110 saved
a brother, and was saved himself."
—English Hearths and English
1 1 -■■■■• - ♦ • • ■ ■ ■- _
It cannot bo that eartli is man's
abiding place. It cannot be that
our life is a bubble cast up by the
ocean of eternity, to float a moment
upon its waves and sink into dark
ness and nothingness. Else why is
it that the high and glorious aspira
tions, which leap like angels from
tire temple of our hearts, are forever
wandering abroad unsatisfied ? Why
is it that the rain and cloud come
over us with a beauty that is not
of earth, and'then pass off, and leave
us to muse upon their faded loveli
ness ? Why is it that the stars,
which "hold their festivals around
the midnight throne," are set above
our limited faculties, forever mock
ing us with their unapproachable
glory ? And, dually why is it that
bright forms of human beauty are
presented to our view and then taken
from us —leaving the thousand
streams of their affection to flow
back in an Alpine torrent upon our
hearts ? We are born for a higher
destiny than that of earth . There
is a realm where the rainbow never
fades, where the stars will be spread
out before us like the islands that
slumber on the ocean, and where the
beautiful beings which here pass be
fore us like visions, will stay in our
presence forever. Riight creature of
my dreams—in that realm 1 see thee
again. Even now the lost image is
sometimes with me. In the myster
ious silsnce of raidu'ght, when the
streams ire glowing in the light of
many stars, that image comes float
ing upon my pillow and stands be
fore me in its pale, deep loveliness,
till its own spirit sinks like an angei
from Heaven upon my thoughts,
and the grief of years is turned to
dreams of blessedness. —Cieo. 1).
On the coast of Virginia, about
five miles from the mainland is an
island upon which roam numbers
of ponies as wild as the mustang.
llow or when they settled there is
He Says It Is True.
SevECA F.uxs, Nov. <>, is".
MH 11. IT STI:VRS.S :
IVar sir—As you arc an entire stranger tn
me, I want you t j know what VKiJKTINi;
has done for we. Only tho.e who have been
raised from death's d;x>r can know the val
ue of such a good medicine. 1 am 58 years
of acre. Three years ago I was taken sick
with what the uoct t.-s e tiled LvMiiv;a For
weeiis 1 was c mfln-d to mv Iws l. I had
three diriment physicians, without any help:
1 received no relief : I was a great su-ferer.
finally I became entirely helpers. The la-t
doctor told me there was no help; he said
hr might posMhiv save mv life lv meeting
morphine 1n my arms and legs. The en
couragement for saving my life by having
this done was so small a chance 1 could not
consent to run the risk. Al*ut this time
my son read your advertisement in our pa;er
a testimony of a person who had been vi ry
sick with a'biint ific same complaint, and
was cured. My son went right awav to the
apothecary store and bought a fkittlnoi
\E(IKTINK. Before I had used the first
lxittlc 1 found great relif; I could move my
sell in lvd. After taking three bottles I
was üb.e to sit up and move about mv room.
I coutiiii ed taking the Vcgetine. anil 1 was
l;. 1 . :i ~X M V'eeks restored to my former health
The \ LfJKTIN K saved my life afler the
PliyslciaiM'said there was no help for ine.
I nave had no doctor since, it I feel unwell
1 take a dose of VKiJKriNE, and I recoin
mend it to my friends.
Your Vegotinc ought to be in every family.
My doctor wa> surprised to see me" ln good
health. He says VEtJKi'INK is a good med
icine. I teli him it cured nic. He xavs, "It
is true." I cannot feel too thankful.
Very gratefully yours.
IMi s. <: A Tll Kit 1N ECOU N3.
Seneca Falls, Seneca county, N. Y.
ALL DISK ASKS OF TIIK BLOOD, If
VKiiKTisz will relievo pains, cleanse. puri
fy and cure such diseases restoring the pa
tient to perfect health after trying different
physicians, many remedies, suffering for
years, is it not conclusive proof, if you are
a sufferer, you can be cured? why is this
medicine performing such great cures? Ft
works in the blood, in the'eirculating fluid.
It can truly IKS called the Oraat Mood Mirf
fltr. The great source of disease originates
in the blood; and no medicine that does not
act directly upon it, to purify and renovate,
lias any just claim upon public attention.
ItOCKPORT, March 31,187T>.
II K. STEVENS.
sir—Last fall mv husband got me two
botlics of your vegetine to take for the
Canker Humor, which I have had in my
.stomach for several years. I took it, and
the result was very satisfactory. 1 have tak
en a goo i many remedies for the Canker
Humor, and none seemed to help mo but
VKGKTINK. There is HO doubt in my
mind that every one suffering with Canker
Humor c.in be cured by taking VEGETINE.
It gave me a good appetite, and I felt better
iu every respect.
Yours with respect,
Mrs. ELIZA ANN POOLE.
NOTHING EQUAL TO IT.
W TI £ >L 3 T " SAl <™. MASS., Nov. 14,1870
Mr. 11. It. STEVENS:
Dear Sir—l have been troubled with Scrof.
ula, Canker and Liver Complaint for three
years. Nothing ever did me any good until
I commenced using the VEGETINE I am
now getting along llrst rate, and still using
the VEGETINE. Joomlder there in noth
ing equal to It for such complaints. Can
heartily recommend It to everyhodv.
Yours truly, Mrs. LIZZIE M. PACKARD.
No. 10 Lagrange St„ South Salem Mass.
VEGETINE thoroughly eradicates !everv
kind of humor, and restores the entire sys
tem to a' healthy condition.
11. It. STE VEXS, Boston, j![ass.
Vcgetiue is Sold by all Druggists.
RP A TTV J'iano & Brians
tOfmrnm B B I mm
Best in Use.
DANIEL F. BEATTY
Washington, Now Jersey, U. S. A.
Boot & Shoemaker,
Would most respectfully inform the
public that he is prepared to do all
kinds of work in his line in the most
satisfactory and workmanlike man
ner. Trices moderate. A share of
the public patronage respectfully
solicited. 41-0 m
EJ?BH *3 H ' W GRAND SQUARE
- 1 H 8 AND UPRIGHT.
Rvs 3 " S E " M Agenls wanted
HH 9 J ■ ■ W everywhere. Ad-
Rr Bit ■ | | dress, DANIEL K.
BEATTY Washington, New Jersey. U. 8. A
leo. L. Potter, Jno L. Kurtz
GEO. L. POTTER & CO.,
General lusnrance Agency
ELI EFONTE PA.,
Strongest Agency in the County, rollcu
issued on the Stock and Mutual Plao.
These remarkable Instruments possess ca
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ami Wonderful Variety of thelrXtombiintlon
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DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, U. 8, A.
Late Immense Discoveries by STANLEY
ami others are./'ust added to the only com
Life and Labors of Livingstone.
This veteran explorer ranks ainonc the
most heroic fl 'ures of the century, and this
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For proof and terms address HUBBAItb
BROS., Publisher?, 733 Sansom St., Phila. Ut
FARMERS OF CEXTRE €O.
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 arc 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 tho sale of
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nish on short notice unythi ng in the
line of CHAINS, from the heaviest
stump machine chain down to the
smallest chin chain, all hand made,
of the iest refined iron, and war
ranted for one year.
Call on or address
A. O. Deininger.
Millheim, Dec. 14. 187 G.
Grand Square and Upright.
BEST. rri£R EVEK GIVEN NOW LTEADT.
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
IVNV PATENT HAIR CRIMPERS.
Adopted by all t lie queens of fashion. Send
for circular. K. IVINS, No. 2903 North Fifth
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DAVID F. FORTNEY,
B.KA 1 £XOS
ESTABLISHED IN 1856.
Any first-clhss SPUN PAIJTTF.It AXI>
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DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, >"c\v Jcisnf, C. S. A,
JOIINC. MOTZ & CO. BANKERS
Buy and Sell Government Hecuritiess
Gold and Coupons,
Issue Drafts on
New York, Philadelphia or Chicago
nil possess ample facilities for the
asaction of a General Banking,
JOIINC. MOTZ, A WALTER.
iirmuil Square anil Upright.
From Geo. K. J*toher, firm of Win. IL
[ Letcher & Bro. Bankers. Fayette, Ohio.
"We received the piano and think It a
! very Hue toned one out fiere. Waited a short
time to give it a itood test. If you wish a
word in favor of It we wllleheerfully give IL'
James It. Brown, Esq., Kdwardsville, 111.
"The Beatty Piano received gives entire
satisfaction." Agents wanted. Send for
DAYIEL F. BEATTY.
W&Hhi&Kton, New jersey. U. 8. A
AND OTIIEIt VALUABLE PREMIUMS.
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ANCED TONE, ORCHESTRAL KK
FCKTSand INSTANTANEOUS ACCESS
WHICH MAT RE HAD TO THE REEDS.
Send for Price List. Address,
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A
Crlstaloro's Hair Dye is the SAFEST and
EST; it acts instantaneously, producing
lie most natural shades of Black or Brown :
does NOT BTAIN the SKIN, and Is easily
applied. Jt is a standard preparation, and
a favorite upon every well appointed Toilet
for Lady or Gentleman. Sold !>v Druggists.
P. O. Box, 15.13. New York.
Grand Square and Upright.
DANIEL P. BEATTY.
Wash luff to ii. New Jersey, U. H. A.
DR. D. 11. MINGLE,
Offers his professienalsorviees to the pub
lie. Answers calls at all hours
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
J. W. WALLACE & CO.,
Corner IMTain -And Q-rove Streets,
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
A full stook of Drugs 6c Chemicals constantly on hand. Ali th®
leading Patent Medicines—Paints, Oils and Glass, at lowest prices i
engaged in .oeonj none
fjfMitMiMarMeWorts 1 0411
€OUCh6S 9 Delnlnsor & Hnaier. p ftfid
Snors, EAST of BRIDGE, MILLHEIM, J'A
(Successor to J. O. WEININGEK,)
Would most respectfully inform the citizens of Centre conntj, thet fc
has constantly on hand all kinds of FURNITURE, made ot the best ma
terial and in the most approved styles.
DOUGH TRAVS, CORNER CUPBOARDS
and all other articles in his line constantly on band. Trices cheap to >ui
the times. The wants of young married couples especially suited. Come
and see. Siiors, MAIN STREET CENTUK HALL, PA. Slxly.
|,| AR DWA R E & ST O VEjg
Complete Line of Hardware, in all the various De~
Spear's Anti-€iinker Silver Soon 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.
THOMAS A. HICKS & BRO,
W. H. :MJTIT,E:B, <SB bbo.
Would most respectfully inform the citizens of Penns and brush Vallies
that they have opened a F urn it are Store, three doors east of t e ank.MlU
heim, where they will keep on hand all kinds of Furniture, such as
COMPLETE SETTS of CANE BOTTOM CHAIRS.
WOODEN CHAIRS OF ALL KINDS,
and all other articles in their line. Repairing done. Orders promptly
tended to. Prices cheat), to suit the times. A share of the publie patron
age is respectfully solicited. (4xom.
THE JOURNAL OFFICE
uas for sale the celebrated
PHOTOGRAPH MARRIAGE CERTIFICATES,
PHOTOGRAPH FAMILY RECOUP,
BAPTISMAL CERTIFICATES, au4
published by CRIDER & BROTHER, YOKK, Pens 4,
are unequaled by
anything of the kind out.
lluiHUeds of them are sold annu
ally by Ministers of the Gospel and others.
We were so highly pleased with the samples sent
11s, that we ordered a large lot at once; and made arrange
ments with the publishers for the right of exclusive sale in Peno,
Gregg, Potter, Ilaines and Miles townships. We respectfully invite Mill
inters and young eoeples to eome ai*l see. Tor sale singly or b* the 4*nci