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fitter & DeinißTer.Proprietors
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B. O. Peintnoer, Associate Edit or
Terms—sl.so Per Annum.
■J-" 1 . 11l II II J I I
Mill ia'.ni on the L. C. S. C. It. R., has a
ropul&tlon of 6—700, is a thriving business
centre, and eon trots the trade of an average
radius of over eight miles, in which the
JOURN AL has a larger circulation than all
other county iajers combined.
Advertisers trill please make a note of this
KITK FLYING IX JAPAN.
Of all the sports at which the boys
of Japan amuse themselves, kite fly
ing seems to afford the most fun and
enjoymout. Japanese kites are not
plain coffin-shaped bits of tissue
paper, such as American boys fly.
They are made of tough paper,
stretched ou light frames of bamboo,
and of al' shapes —square, oblong,
or oval. They are also made to im
itate animals. I have often, in my
walks in Japan, set n a whole paper
menagerie in the air. There were
crying babies, boys wit harms spread
out, horses, fish, bats, hawks, crows,
monkeys, suakes, dragons, bovines,
ships, carts and houses. Across
and behind the top of the kite a
thin strip of whalebone is stretched,
which hums, buzzes, or sings high
in air, like a hurdygnrdy or a swarm
of beetles. When the boys of a
whole city are out in kite time there
is more music in the air than is de
lightful. The real hawks, crows and
other birds give these buzzing coun
terfeiters a wide berth. In my
walks I often was deceived when
looking up, unable to tell at first
whether the moving black spot in the
air was paper or a real living crea
ture with beak, claws and feathers.
Tlie Japanese boys understand well
how to send "messengers'* to the top
• of the kite and how to eutaugle each
other's kites. "When they wish to
they can cut their rival's string and
send the proud prize fluttering to the
ground. To do this they take about
ten feet of the string near "the end,
dip it in glue and theu into bits of
powdered glass, making a multitude
of tiny blades as sharp as a razor,
and looking, when magnified, like
the tap of a wall in which broken
bottles have been kept to keep off
"When two parties of boys agree to
have a paper war near the clouds,
they raise their kites and then at
tempt to cross the strings. The
most skillful boy saws off, with his
glass saw, the cord of his antagonist.
The usual size of the kite is two
feet square, but often four feet; and
I have seen many that were six feet
high. Of course such a kite ne&ds
my heavy cord, which is carried
in a basket or on a big stick. They
require a man or a very strong boy
to raise them, and woe betide the
small urchin who attempts to hold
one in a stiff breeze ! The hum
ming monster in the air will drag
him off his feet, pull him over the
street or into the ditch before he
knows it. Tie such a kite to a dog' 3
tail and no Japanese canine would
ever turn around to bite the string.
If the government allowed it boys
and young men would make kites
as large as an elepliant.— Travels in
A FRUIT VILLAGE.
VISIT TO THE (JEM OK TIIE JEKSEYS.
lIOVT II nm in on ton, lb Tnnkce Net
tlemeiit In the Wi lclm of the
JerHcys. lIRK Been Slnde to
t'rucllly an Hundred
From the Philadelphia Times.
A party of Camden and Atlantic
Railroad men and members of the
Philadelphia press made an excur
sion to the fruit-growing village of
Ilammonton, New Jersey, about
thirty miles from Philadelphia, to
see the great profusion in which the
strawberry grows at this season.
Having used up tne day in going
the rounds of that peculiarly inter
eating settlement, speeches were
made in the Town llall, the most
notable of which was one by Burnett
Landreth, late Chief of the Bureau
of Agriculture at the Centennial
Exhibition. lie suggested to the
citizens of Ilammonton that they
might add to their present excep
tional prosperity by the cultivation
of sugar beet. "Jersey" he said,
*'would have the advantage of Loui
sianna in this industry. The latter
is an unhealthy plaoe, which the for
mer is not, and at the same time the
soil of Jersey is as good, if not bet
ter, than that of Louisiana for the
purpose. Of the 1,750,000 tons of
beet sugar manufactured last year in
the world, about 583,000 tons, or
one-third of the whole were made in
the United States. In addition to
fitnees of the soil, there is another
great reason why the manufacture
of beet sugar should be more gener
ally introduced in this country,
namely, the abseoee of internal reve
nue upon the industry. Iu Europe
the receipts for internal revenue on
sugar amounted last year to §40,-
000,000. On an average an acre of
beets, as in Germany, should pro
duce thirteen tons of sugar, one ton
of the latter being obtained from ev
ery eleven tons of beets. A suita
ble factory could be erected in this
country for §lO,OOO, with a capaci
ty of working tho roots from one
hundred acres of land, and employ
ing only fifteeu men. Beets in this
country bring §5 a ton, and an acre
should produce twelve tons." Mr.
Landreth's suggestion received close
attention, and when he sat down
President Lucas said that if any cit
izen would raise five tons of beets
he would have them analysed by
way of experiment. Mr. Cheney,
late of the Centennial Bureau of
Awards, then made an address, in
which he announced that the Cam
den and Alantic Road intended to
display at the Permanent Exhibi
tion a collective exhibit of the man
ufactures, etc. of the towns along
its line; a continuous exhibition of
fruits from Hammonton and other
towns, and maps, photographic
views, etc. for giving people all de
sirable information concerning this
part of South Jersey.
A MODEL FRUIT VILLAGE IN
Eighteen years ago Mr. R. J.
Bnrose, now Associate Judge of the
Atlantic county (N. J.) court, built
for himself a dwelling near the
Camden and Atlantic Railroad, thir
ty miles from this city. Discover
ing the healthf illness of tho climate
and extraordinary fitness of the soil
for producing such fruits as are
raised iu other parts of Jersey aud
in Delaware, he made known these
advantages to his friends in New-
England, and. soon afterward had
for bis neighbors about a dozen thrif
ty Yankees and their families. This
settlement formed tho nucleus of
what is now Hammonton, the larg
est and most thrifty agricultural
town in New Jersey except Vine
land. Hammonton contains nearly
two thousand inhabitants, mostly
natives of New England or their de
scendants. Its dwellings, six hun
dred in number, are scattered over
an area of eighteen square miles,
snugly located in the midst of shade,
llower3 and fruit patches, oil farms
of from fifty to sixty acres in extent.
The buildings'are all of ivood, most
of them being admirable specimens
of rural architecture. Perhaps a
poor man could not be found resid
ing in town. They have all turned
pears and strawberries into gold.
As au instauce of the increase in the
value of the land and of the profits
of fruit-growing M. Col well's farm
of thirty six acres may be mention
ed. Fifteen years ago it was bought
at §2O an acre, and eleven years
later the owner sold it to Mr. Col
well for §10,500, or about §202 an
acre. Last year's income from this
land was about §3,000, or nearly 33$
Der cent, of the original investment.
Mr. Colwell's Bartlett pear orchard
of one thousand trees is one of the
largest in Jersey and netted him
over one-half his income for last
year. The township, which bears
the name of the town, contains for
ty-two square miles of land, twenty
four of which are covered with tree
stumps and undergroth, just as the
original Yankee settlers found the
now cultivated tract in 1860. But
this untilled ground is quite as pro
ductive as the other, and the broken
merchant need only secure a portion
cf it, which he can do as cheaply
now as the early settlers obtained
theirs, in order to insure for himself
and his family health and indepen
THE GEM OF THE JERSEYS.
For miles around Ilammonton
there is little suggestive of the pro
verbial sands and pineries of Jersey,
and as to the town itself it may be
fairly said to have earned its title of
"the Gem of the Jerseys." Located
on gently undulating, well watered
ground, at a central point between
the two great markets of Philadel
phia and New York and the import
ant one of Atlantic City, it is all
that could be desired from an agri
cultural and mercantile point of
view, while its Landscape of model
cottages, evergreens, fruit orchards,
groves and Ilammontou lake, a beau
tiful sheet a mile long andtwo hun
dred yards wide, ju3t east of the
settlement, would enchant the most
fastidious artist. The town, if it
may be so called, is in the form of a
parallelogram, extending three miles
along the railroad and six miles from
northeast to southwest and is inter
sected at right angles by seventy
miles of good roads. There is not a
fence in the place except those of the
barnyard, all the land boundaries be
ing Ledges of spruce or Rosedale ar
bor vita?. Consequently cattle and
horses are not allowed to run at
large, but are tethei-ed when graz
ing. The live stock, however, are
fed principally in their pens, the
husbandmen believing that the grass
of Ave acres, cut and carried to the
animals, will do them as much good
as the grazing of twenty acres. But
only enough cows are kept to supply
the owners with dairy food. The
principle industries are the growing
of strawberries, raspberries, black
berries, pears and grapes. Of these
the strawberry industry is the larg
est. The settlement produces all
its food except grain and meat.
The cottages of 1 lam mon ton are
nestled among 190,000 pear trees,
30,000 apple trees, 0,000 peach trees,
500 acres of strawberries, 500 acres
of blackberries, 400 acres of cranber
ries, 300 acres of raspberries and 100
acres of grapes.
AN AGRICULTURAL MINT.
Most of tho fruit is sent to Phlla-'
dolphin. Forseven consecutive days,
last year, seven car loads of straw
berries were sent to market every
day. ITnmmontrm pays tho Cam
den and Atlantic Railroad about §15,-
000 a year for freight on fruit alone.
The strawberry shipping season be
gins about tho Ist of June, continu
ing for three weeks; then comes the
raspberry season, followed by tho
blackberry, and this, in turn, by the
grapes and pear. Thus for five
months, from the Ist of June until
tho Ist f October, there is an unin
terrupted stream of luscious fruit
flowing out of Hammonton. Just
now the straw berry fields are dotted
with women and children, picking
the fruit, but they are not tho
women and children of Ilammonton,
for you find these at home and in
school, refiued, well-dressed and dif
fering in their manners and customs
from the city aristocracy only in be
ing types of that health and happi
ness resulting from rural pleasures
and from exercise useful to the house
hold as well as to the body. Unlike
Vineland, where the contrast be
tween the rich and the poor, the ed
ucated and the less-in formed, is com
paratively great, Ilammonton is de
cidedly high-toned' throughout, and
; nearly every parlor lias its piano or
organ, every house its little library
and every child its lovo of poetry
and flowers. The pickers referred
to are Germans, principally from
Egg Harbor City, and about eight
hundred of these hardy people are
now employed in tiie Ilammonton
fields. In addt tion to its five school
houses (one being a High School),
and two weekly news-papers—the
Ilammonton Item- aud llepublicaa,
both edited by Dr. 11. E. Howies—
the settlement has four churches, a
Methodist, Baptist, Presbyterian
and Episcopalian. The Methodist
predominate. There is not a police,
mau in the place, and only one con
stable, who, by the way, would be
obliged to emigrate for a living if
bread and butter depended upon the
number of occasions occuring for
the suppression of crime. The gov
ernment is vested in a Town Coun
cil, whose president (now Mr. Col
well, is the municipal executive,
and each of whose members is em
powered to act a3 policemen when
Keep lour Boys at Home.
The Rev. W. 11. Murray says in
the Golden Rule : "Invent possible
amusement to keep your bo;s hap
py at home in the evenings. Never
mind if they do make a noise around
you with their whistle and hurrah
ing ! Never mind if they do scatter
books and pictures, coats, hats and
boots. AVe would stand against if
we could have a vision of young men
gone to utter destination for the
very reason that, having disagreea
ble, dull, stiff firesides at home, thev
sought amusement elsewhere. The
influence of a loving sister is incal
culable. Like the circle formed by
casting a stone into the water, it
goes on and on through a man's
whole life. Circumstances and
worldly pleasure may for a time
weaken the remembrance, but each
touch upon the chord of memory
will waken the old time music, and
her voice and her loving words will
come up before liini like a revelation.
The time will come, liefore you
think, when you would give the
world to have the house tumbled by
those very boys.
A Triangular Scrimmage.
The Newburyport Herald says a
novel fight was witnessed in that
city on Sunday between a rat, hen
and rooster. A hen scratching near
a wtiter cask, was suddenly inter
rupted by a huge rat, and neither
would give way. Finally the hen
made a pass with her beak, which
the rat dodged, and then the rat
made a spring for lier neck, which
was not a success. Atfthis juncture
a cluck from the hen brought up the
rooster, who, like a gallant cock,
came into the ring to take a hand
himself. Then commenced a tri
angular scrimmage with teeth and
beaks. The hen had sent him ono
right 011 the smeller, which seemed
very much to anger the rat, who,
gathered for a spring on his antago
nist, which was prevented by the
cock lighting upon him and putting
both spurs into his body, performing
the solemn tragedy of harikari.
Not satisfied with disemboweling
their enemy, they picked out his
eves and left him.
The king of Siam is only 24 years
oli, and has nine wives. It may be
very (iue in case of a sudden attaek
of cramps for a man to have nine
wiv<ss to slap mustard plasters on
him, but when that man comes
home from a caucus meeting at 2 A.
31., and is compelled to listen to
nine curtain lectures all in operation
at one time, it is uot so pleasant,
even if he is a king.
He Says It Is True.
SRNRCA FALLS, NOV. 0, 1877.
MN. H, TT. STEVENS :
l>ear Sir—As you arc an entire stranger to
me, 1 want you to know what VKtJKTINK
lias done for me. Only those who have !w>en
raised from death's door call know the val
ue of such a Rood medicine. I am f<B years
of age. Three years ago 1 was taken stok
with what the doctors called LUMHAOO. Kor
WCCKS was confined to mv bed. I had
three different physicians, without any help!
I received no relief ; 1 was a great sulTcror.
Anally became entirely helpless. The last
doctor told me there was no help; ho said
lie might possibly save my life by ejecting
morphine in my arms and legs. The en
couragement for saving my life by having
this done was so small a chance I could not
consent to run the risk. About this time
my son read your advertisement In our paper
a testimony of a person who had been very
sick with about the same complaint, and
was cured. My son went right away to the
apothecary store and bought a bottle of
VKCKTINK. before I had used the first
bottle I found great relief; I could move my
self in ted. After taking three bottles 1
was able to sit up and move about my room.
I coutini ed taking the Vegetine, and I was
In a few weeks restored to my former health.
The VEGETINE saved my life after the
Physicians-said there was 'no help for me.
I have hail no doctor since. If I feel unwell
I take a dose of VEGETINE, and I recom
mend It to mv friends.
Your Vegetine ought to be In every family.
My doctor was surprised to see me in good
health. Ilesavs VEGETINE is a good med
icine. I tell him it cured me. He says, "It
Is true." 1 cannot feel too thankful.
Very gratefully yours,
Mrs. CATIIRUINK <'(K)XS.
Seneca Falls, Seneca county, N. Y.
ALT. 1)1 /M F (F 111F BLOOD, If
VEOETINK Will relieve pains, cleanse, purl
fv and enro luoh 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? it
works in the blood, In tlie'eii-culatlng fluid.
It can truly be called the (treat Jitnod ri-
Jter. The great source of disease originates
in the blood ; and no medicine that does not
act dlrcctlv upon It. to purify and renovate,
has any just claim upon public attention.
KOCKPOHT, March 31,1376.
II It. STEVENS.
Sir—Last fall mv husband got me two
bottles of your vegetine to take for the
Canker Humor, which I have had in mv
stomach for several years. I took it. and
the result was very satisfactory. I have tak
en a good many remedies for the ('anker
Humor, and none seemed to help me but
VKGETINK. There is no doubt in niv
mind that every one suffering with Canker
Humor eon be cured by taking VKCKTINK.
It gave me a g<w>d appetite, and 1 felt better
in every respect.
Yours with respect,
Mrs. EI.IZA ANN POOLE.
NOTHING F.<IUAL TO IT
SOUTH SALEM, MASS.. NOV. It, 1876
Mr. 11. R. STEVENS:
Hear Sir—l have been troubled with Scrof
ula, Canker and Liver Complaint for three
years. Nothing ever did me anv good until
! commenced using the VEGETINE I am
now getting along first rate, and still using
theVKGKTISK. leondder there in iioth
lug equal to it for such complaints. Can
heartily recommend It to everybody.
Yours frilly, Mrs. LIZZIE M. PAC KAHP.
No. 16 I-ag range St., South Salem Mass.
VEOETTNB thorough'v eradicates 7<*very
kind of luimor, and restores the entire .sys
tem to a healthy condlijou.
11.11. STK YENS, Boston, Mass.
Vegetine is Sold by rail Druggists.
; Awarded the Highest Medal nt Vienna.
E. & H. I ANTHONY & CO 1
591 Broadway, J\~eiO Yurfc.
(Opp. Metropolitan Hotel.)
Manufacturer*, Importer* A Den
Chrcraos and Frames.
STEREOSCOPES & VIEWS,
Albums, (iraphoscopes, Fb olographs,
And kindred goods—Celebrities, Actresses,
We are Headquarters-for everything in the
IT XIV F UNITY NT Fit EO I'TICOX*,
AbVEHTIREK H NTEItEOPTIt ON
SCHOOL LANTERN, FAMILY LANTERN
Each style being the best of Its class In the
Catalogue of Lantcrnsand Slides, with di
recthins for using, sent on application.
Any enterprising man can make monev
with a Magic Lantern.
*s.Visitors to the Centennial Exposition
will do wisely to defer purchasing goods In
our line until they come to our stoi e in New
York, where they will fliul greater variety
and more moderate orices, and can select
more at their leisure. But we have a Con
cession to sell some styles of our g<Mxlsjnthe
building of the Department of Public Com
fort, and those not coming to New York arc
invited to call on our representation there
in*. A full stock of Views of the Exposi.
tion Buildings and their contents.
3.Cutout this ad. for reference-"®*
Bart letl's Patent, June 21,1870
A LUXURIOUS RED
WITH ONLY A SINGLE MATTRESS
For Durability, Cleanliness and
Adjustment it lias no Equal.
Spiral Spring Elastic Mat.
Bcllefontc, Centre Co. I'a.
F. D. HI 'CTL L 0 H ,
Late Chief Clerk of ilte Robinson
House, PITTSBURG, Peuna.
Only First Class Hotel in
Charges moderate. 1
R^ATTY I '™ & °rw
HjakaJri | I ■ mrngmmmammmm
Vest in llsc.
DANIEL F. BEATTY
Washington, Now Jersey, U.K. A.
Boot & Shoemaker,
WouUl most respectfullv inform tlio
public that hu is prcp:ii-ed to do all
kiuds of work in his lino tit the most
satisfactory and workmanlike man.
iter. Prices moderate. A share of
the public patronage respectfully
solicited. 41-0 m
it ii I nm if
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fill 8 y H AfAgenta wanted
15f a i St 9 B | everywhere. Ad
nwATTv W "I B dress, DANIEL F.
BEATTY i\ ashlngton, New Jersey. U. ti. A
I Geo. L. Potior, Jno L. Kurtz
GEO. L. POTTER & CO.,
General Insurance Agency
BELI EFONTE PA.,
Strongest Agency In the County. Pollcis
issued on the .Stock and Mutual Plao.
DAN. F. BEATTY'S
Those remarkable instruments possess ca
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EXCEL IN QUALITY OF TONE. TIIOK.
OUGH WORKMANSHIP. ELEGANT 1)E
-SIGNS AND FINISH
and Wonderful Variety of th.di-; Combination
*-Boautiful new Centennial Stjlcsnow
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, U. S, A.
Lite immense Discoveries bv RfANLR
and others are Just added to the only com
Life and Labors of Livingstone.
This veteran explorer ranks among the
most heroic figures of the contorv, mid this
book i* one of the most attractive, fascinat
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umes ever issued. Being the only entli e and
authentic life, the millions are eager for if,
and wide-awane agents are wanted quickly.
For proof and terms address Hl'BBAltl)
BROS., Publishers, 733 Sansom St., Thila. i.tt
FARMERS OF CENTRE CO.
I would respectfully cull 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 nave used them
iis far superior to any other chains
made. Having secured the sole agen
cy for Centre county for the sale of
these chains, lam 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 mode,
of the best refined iron, and war
ranted for one year.
Call on or address
A. O. Deininger.
Millheini, Dec. 14. 1876.
Grand Square and Upright.
DEbT CFFKK EVEII GIVEN NOW READY.
DANIEL F. BEATTT,
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
IVINS' PATENT HAIR CRIMPERS.
Adopted by all the qnoens of fashion. bond
for circular. K. IVINS, No. 2903 North Fifth
St., Philadelphia. Pa.
DAVID F. FORTNEY,
43x1 y. PA.
ESTABLISHED IN 1856.
Anv first-class RHIN PAINTER AND
ETTE RE R can learn something to his
advautage by addresting the manufacturer
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, V. S. A.
JOHN C. MOTZ d- CO. BANKERS
Dug and Sell Government Securities
Gold and Coupons,
Issue Drafts n
New York, Philadelphia or Chicago
nd possess ample facilities for the
asaction of a General Dunking,
JOHN C. MOTZ, A WALTER. •
Grand Nquare and fprliht.
From Geo. K. Letcher, inn of Wm. H.
Letcher & Bro. Rankers. Payette, Ohio.
"Wo received the piano and think it a
verv line toned one out here. Wailed a short
time to give It a gooi test. If you wish a
word In favor of it we w ill cheerfully give it.'
James R. Brown, Esq., Kdwardsvllle. 11l
"The Beatty Piano received gives entire
satisfaction." Agents wanted. Send for
DAM EL F. BEATTY.
Washington, New jersey, u. 8. A
8200,0001N GOLD !
ANN M,CMS -
Work for the Times'.
111I 11 ! 1 ?. , C i N # Ci £ NAT/ WEEKLY TJMKS
1 übllfthed for 33 years, has a National char
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liOMEfcj JOIt TIIE PEOPLE
In the South and Far West, w ill beiiivalubJe
to all looking out for NEW PLACES or KESI
Fverp Patron of the Times Is presented,
free of charge, with an Illustrated Year-
Book of valuable information, for 1577, alone
worth the price of the paper.
Enterprising men wanted everywhere, to
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ot . h V r Premiums. A sample w.pv
of the rimes, our Illustrated List of Premi
ums to l>e given to Ag, ats, and other docu
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cry cry X A N TJMKS CO.,
02 IF*. Third St., Cincinnati, O
P* "O ARSES' FOOT PCW"
L\J>. Kit MACHINERY.
J* /fjT Q different machines with
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\ri T I A-.TY AN PKIOR WUH
7k steam power mauufuctiir
Imt also Amateur's sujv
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where you read this and
send for catalogue and prices. W. F. A- JOHN
BAKNES Rockford Winnebago, Co.. 111.
ELEGANT STYLES with Valuable
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Scud for Price List. Address,
I)AMEL F. BATTY,
Washington. New Jersey, U. S. A
Oristadoro's Hair Dye is the SAFEST and
EST; it acts Instantaneously, producing
lie most, natural shades of lUaek 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 by Druggists.
r. O. Box, 1533. New York.
Grand Square and Upright.
DANIEL F. BEATTY.
AVnshltißton, New Jersey, U. 8. A.
DLT. D. 11. MINGLE,
Offers his professional services to the pub
lie. Answers calls at all hours
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
J. W. WALLACE & CO.,
Corner _A.nd Ghrove Streets,
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
A full stock of Drugs <fc Chemicals constantly on hand. AM the
leading Patent Medicines—Paints, Oils and Glass, at lowest priocs;
Snors, EAST of BRIDGE, MLLLHEIM, )*A
DEININGER & MUSSER.
(Successor to J. 0. DEININGER,)
Would most rcsi>ectfully inform the citizens of Centre county, that bo
has constantly on hand all kinds of FURNITURE, made ot the best ma
terial and in the most approved styles.
DOUGH TRAYS, CORNER CUPBOARDS
and all other articles in his line constantly on hand. Prices cheap to sui
the times. The wants of young married couples especially suited. Come
and sec. SHOPS, MAIN STREET CENTRE lIALL, PA. 21xly.
ARDWARE & STOVEg
Complete Line of Hardware, in all the various De
Spear's Anti-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.
THOMAS A. HICKS & 880.
•W. H. •M-n-.T.UTT?. as BRO.
Would most respectfully inform the citizens of Penns and brush Tallies
that they have opened a Furniture Store, three doors eastof the Bank, Mill
heim, where thev will keep on Laud 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 at
tended to. Prices cheat), to suit the times. A share of the public patron
age is respectfully solicited. (4x6m.
THE JOURNAL OFFICE
has for sale the'celebrated
PHOTOGRAPH MARRIAGE CERTIFICATES,
PHOTOGRAPH FAMILY RECORD,
BAPTISMAL CERTIFICATES, and
published by CRIDER & BROTHER, YORK, PENNA#
are unequaled by
anything of the kind out.
Ilundieds of them are sold annu
fflly by Ministers of the Gospel and others,
e were so highly pleased with the samples sent
us, that we ordered a large lot at once; and made arrange
ments with the publishers for the right of exclusive sale in Penn,
Gregg, Potter, Haines and Miles townships. We respectfully invite Min
istei s and young couples to come and see. For sale singly or by the dozen