Newspaper Page Text
filler & DeiniiiEer. Proprietors
B. A DEIMXGER, Associate Editor
Hillheim.Tluirsda} Aug. 2.
Terms—sl.so Per Annum.
Millhsfcn on the L. C. & S. C. R. R., has a
population of 6—700, Is a thriving business
centre, and controls the trade of an average
radius of over eight miles, iu which the
JOUKXIL has a larger circulation than all
ether county papers combined.
Advertisers will please make a note of this
JOSEPH'S BROTH FR.
They didn't call him Tom, or Jack,
or Harry, but always spoke of him
as "Joseph's Brother." And it was
just as singular that they didn't say
'Joe," instead of "Joseph," when
speaking of or to the man.
The two bad a wagon in the band
dragging itself toward the Black
Hills, day by day and mile by mile.
They messed by themselves; scarce
ly spoke except to each other, and
their lives and their actions were a
sort of mystery to the rest, who
were a jolly set, drinking, carousing,
fishing, playing cards, and wishing
for a brush with the Indians. Some
said that Joseph was a fugitive from
justice, and that he wouldn't frater
nize with them for fear of betraying
himself when interrogated. Others
thought he felt too proud to mix
with such society, and between the
two theories he had nearly all the
men thinking of him before the wa
gon train was four day's travel from
"He keeps 'his brother hidden
away in the wagon as if a little sun
shine would kill the boy," growled
one of a dozen gold hunters sitting
around their camp fire in the twi
"Perhaps he tlnnks our language
isn't high toned enough—blast his
eyes 1" exclaimed another.
"Ain't we all bound to the same
place—all sharing the same dangers
—one as good as another ?" de
manded a broad-shouldered fellow
from San Antonio.
"Yes, yesl" they-shouted.
"Then don't it look-down mean in
this 'ere man Joseph to edge awav
from ns as if we were pisen ? If he's
so mighty refined and high-toned
why didn't become out here in a
There was a laugh from the circle,
and the Texan went on.
"I don't purtend to be an angle,
but I know manners as well as the
next. I believe that mam Joseph is
reg'al starch, ready to wilt right
down as soon as I pint my finger at
him and I'm goin' over to his wagen
to pull his nose 1"
•'That's the game Jack ! Go in, old
fellow. Bah for the man from Tex
as !" yelled the gold hunters, as
they sprang to tbeir feet.
"Come right along and see the
fun," continued the Texan, as he
led the way toward Joseph's wagon.
The vehicle formed OBe if the cir
cle, and at a small fire a few feet
from the hind wheels sat Joseph and
his brother, eating their frugal sup
per. As the crowd came near, the
boy sprang np and climbed into the
covered wagon, md Joseph slowly
rose np and looked at them anxious,
ly and enquiringly.
"See here, Mister Joseph what's
your other name ?" began the Tex
an, as he halted before the lone man,
"we have come to the conclusion
that yon and that booby brother of
yours don't like our style ! Are we
"I have nothing against any of
you," quietly replied Joseph. "The
journey thus far has been very pleas
ant and agreeable to us."
"But vou bang off—yon don't
speak to us !" persisted Jack.
"I am sorry if I have incurred any
man's ill-will. I feel friendly to
wards you all."
"Oh, you do, eh ?" sneered the
Texan, feeling that he was losing
ground. Well, its my opinion that
your'e a sneak."
Joseph's face turned white, and
the men saw a. dangerous gleam in
his eyes. He seemed about to speak
or make movement when a soft
voice from the wagon called oat:
A soft lijbt cgme into the man's
face. The Texan noticed It, and
slapping Joseph's face, blurted out:
"If you ain't a coward ye'll resent
A boyish figure sprang out of the
wagon and stood beside the lone
man. A small hand was laid on bis
shoulder, and a voice whispered In
"Bear the insult for my sake."
There was a full minute in which
no one moved. Joseph's face looked
ghastly white in the gloom, and they
could see him tremble.
"He's a coward just as I thought,"
the Texan, as he moved awav.
The others followed him, some feel
ing ashamed and others surprised
and gratified, and by and by the (
word had reached every wagon that i
Joseph and Joseph's brother were :
Next morning when the wagon
train was ready to n&ove, the Cap
tain passed near Joseph's wagon on
purpose to say :
4 'lf there is any cowards in this
train, they needn't travel with us
It was a cruel thrust. Joseph was
harnessing his horses and the broth
er was stowing away the cooking
utensils. The strange man's face
grew white again, and his hand went
down for a revolver, but just then a
voice called out:
"Don't mind it, Joseph; we'll go
The train moved off without them,
some of the gold hunters taunting
and joking, and others fearful that
the two would be butchered by the
Indians before the day was over.
When the white-topped wagons
were so far away) that they seemed
no larger than his hand Joseph mov
ed along on the trail, his face stern
and dark, and so busy with his
thoughts that he did not hear the
"Never mind, Joseph; we aro try
ing to do right."
That night, when the wagon train
of ihe gold hunters went into camp,
they could not see the lone wagon,
though many of the men, ashamed
of their conduct, looked long and
earnestly for it. Tiiey had seen In
dians afar off, and they knew that
the red devils would pounce down
npon a single team as soon as they
Darkness came, midnight came,
and the sentinels heard nothing but
the stamping of the horses and the
howls of the coyotes. At two
o'clock the reports of rifles and the
fierce yells of Indians floated up
through the valley, and the camp
was loused in a moment.
"The devils have jumped in on
Joseph and his brother I" whisper
ed one of the men as he stood on a
knoll and bent his head to listen.
"Good 'nuff I Cowards have no
business out here 1" growled the
The first speaker wheeled, struck
the ruffian a sledge-hammer blow in
the face, and then, rushing tor the
horses, cried out;
' 4 Come on! come dn! a dozen of us
can be spared for the rescue I"
Sixteen men swept down the val
ley like the wind. The firing and
yelling continued, proving that the
man who had been called a coward
was making a heroic fight. In 10
minutes they came upon the lone
camp, made as light u day by the
burning wagon. Fifty feet from
the bonfire, and hemmed in by a cir
cle of dancing, leaping, howling sav
ages, was Joseph's brother standing
over Joseph's dead body. The gold
hunters heard pop! pop! of the
boy's revolver as they burst into
view, and the next moment they
were charging down upon the de
mons, using rifle and revolver with
terrible effect. In two minutes not
a live Indian was in sight. Joseph's
brother stood over the body, and
empty revolver in his hand. The
men cheered wildly as they looked
around, but the boy looked up into
their faces without signs of exulta
tions, surprise, or glandness.
There were three dead Indians be
tide the wagon, killed where the
fight-commenced, and the corpses in
front of Joseph's brother nnmbered
more than the victims of the six
"Is Joseph badly hurt ?" asked one
of the men, as he halted his horse
beside the boy.
"lie is dead!" whispered the
"He is ? May I be forgiven for
the part I took last night ?"
"You called him a coward I" cried
Joseph's brother, "and you are to
blame for this ! Was he a coward ?
Look there! and there 1 and theie J
We drove them back from the wa
gon—drove them clear out here.
Joseph is dead. You are his mur
Every man was near enough to
hear his voice and note his action as
he picked up the rifle of an Indian
and sent a bullet through his own
head. With exclamations of grief
and alarm trembling on their lips,
the men sprang from their saddles.
The boy was dead—dead as Joseph
—and both corpses were bleeding
from a dozen wounds.
"We'll carry "em to the train, and
have a buriel in the morning," said
one of the men, and the bodies were
taken up bellind two of the horse
men. They did have a buriel, and
men looked into the grave with
tears in their eyes, for they had dis
covered that Joseph's brother was a
woman, yes, a woman, with whitest
throat and softest hands. It might
have been Joseph's wife, or sister,
or sweetheart. No one eouid tell
that; but tfiey could tell how tliey
had wronged him, and tlvey said, as
they stood around the grave:
"We hope the Lord won't lay it
up agin us!"
The Fate of The Benders.
A Narrative by One of the Men who
A Western paper contains an ac
count of the fate of the Bender fam
ily, whose deeds of crime in Kansas
and mysterious disappearance creat
ed such a great sensation a few years
ago. It seems that a tramp who
was sleeping in a haystack back of
the Bender's house was awakened at
midnight, and looking out lie saw j
three persons evidently at work dig
! ging at a short distance from lnm,
I but it was so dark that lie could not
' distinguish them nor make out what
| they were burying. The next day
| he told this circumstance to a neigh
' boring farmer, who immediately or
ganized a party of twelve and start-
I ed for the home of the Benders, but
j when they arrived there It was de
serted. The party found the wagon
tracks of the fleeing inmates, and Im
mediately started in pursuit.
The track of the Bender wagon
could be seen leading to the south
west, The horsemen followed at
full speed. Just before sunset the
pursuers came in sight of the fugi
tives. They had evidently urged
their teams on with all speed possi
ble, ns they were a good forty-five
miles from their tavern, and their
animals appeared well used up. As
the pursuers came in sight of their
game they gave a yell, and charged
down upon them. The moment the
Benders caught sight of their pur.
suers, the greatest consternation ap
peared to seize upon them. John
Bender, who was walking by the
side of the wagon, run forward to
the head team, as though to unhitch
tliem, but was evidently recalled by
the old man who handed him out an
old-fashioned smooth-bore Yaeger
rifle. With this weapon he fired a
harmless shot at the advancing horse
men, and then drew a navy revolver
and reached his hand into the wa
gon for another. Before he had
time to draw it forth, however, a
shot from one of the farmers laid
hira out lifeless on the prairie, the
ball entering his left breast and
piercing the heart.
Old man Bender stood up in tlie
wagon, and, striking down the cover,
yelled at his horses in German and
flourished a revolver over his head.
The pursuers wished to capture him
alive, If possible, but did not like to
approach too close to the old man' s
revolver. As they were going down
a roll in the prarie one of the lead
horsea fell, and Kate, springing out
of the wagon, went to the fallen ani
mal as if to get it up. But Instead
of raising the fallen beast, she cut
loose its mate, and, mouuting it,
was endeavoring to make her escape
on Its back. At this the old man
seemed crazy with ganger, and fired
his revolver at her. He did not hit
her, however, but the horse spring
ing forward caught a leg iu the
breeching of its fallen mate, and
went down with Kate under him.
The old man having emptied his re
volver, the pursuers closed In on
him and beat him down with their
gun barrels, though he and his wife
fought like tigers to the lest. Af
ter they had tied Bender and his
wife they got the girl out from un
der the horse and found that she had
a Leg broken in the fall. Kate
cursed them, cursed her father and
mother, and seemed iu a red-hot
vial of wrath.
The party moved over to a "run"
and camped for the night. Old Ben
der refused to say a word in
but both lie and his wife cursed their
captors in German. Kate Bender
seemed so think their captors knew
everything, and while she would not
answer questions, she made no con
cealment of tne awful work that had
been carried on at the tavern, and
asserted frequently that they had
killed over 100 persons. She said
she had done most of the throat cut
ting herself; that John was afraid-,
that he or the old woman did well
e nongh to knock their victims on
the head, but they appeared to be
afraid of them after they were
When asked why they killed so
many (referring to her assertion of
having killed 100 persons), she re
plied that the old people (meaning
her parents) liked the money, but
she liked to see the blood. She was
laying on the ground unbound, her
broken limb preventing her escape.
One of the men happened to sit down
near her, when, quick as thought,
she jerked his revolver from his belt
and tired at him. The ball missed
him entering the fleshy part of the
thigh of a man named Love. Be
fore she could tire again she was
shot, one of the balls passing throngh
The old couple looked on with ap
parent indifference upon the terrible
scene, and when spoken to would
make no reply, save to give utter
ance to maledictions upon their pur
The farmers held a long consulta
tion as to the disposal of their pris
oners. A bond of sworn secrecy
was entered into and so the old man
and his wife were both shot. They
made no appeal to mercy, but died
cursing. The following morning
their effects were divided up among
their captors. The bodies were
burned on the spot.
The Mechanicsburg Journal tells
the story of a young woman in Cum
berland county who has not taken
any nourishment fer twenty-five
clays. She is apparently in a trance
but the physician believes she
"will come out all right."
■ • ♦♦♦ ■
The object of a great number of
thecheip "visiting-card" advertisers
is to secure the names of young
folks, and afterwards send them cir
culars of other trash, and sometimes
of obscene pictures and books. It
is important to parents that they in
struct their cbiidreu iu this respect.
Strlkcsat tlie root |of disease by purirying
the blood, restoring the liver and kidneys to
healthy action, invigorating the nervous aya
Is not a vile, nauseous compound which
simply purges the bowels, but a safe pleas
ant remedy, which Is sure to purify the
blood, and thereby restore the health.
Is now prescribed, in eases of Scrofula and
other diseases of tho blood, by manv of the
Nst physicians,owing to lis great success in
curing all diseases of this nature.
Does not deceive invalids Into false ho|>es by
purging and creating'a fictitious apictite,
but assists nature In clearing and purifying
the whole system, leading the patient grad
ually to perfect health.
Was looked upon as an experiment for some
time by some of our best physicians, but
i those most Incredulous In regard to its
merits are now lis most ardent friends and
' Instead of being a puffed up-medicine, haa
worked Its way up to Its present astonishing
success by actual merit lu curing all disease
■ of the blood, rf whatever nature.
' Says a Boston physician. "Has no equal as a
, blood purifier. Hearing of Us many won
derftil cures.after all oiler remedies had
failed, I visited the laboratory, and convinc
ed myself of its genuine merit- It Is prepar
ed from barks, roots, and herbs, each of
which Is highly effective; and they are com
pounded In such a manner as to produce as
Is nsknowledged and recommended by phy
sielans and apothecaries to be the best puri
fier and cleanser of the blood yet discover
ed. and thousands speak in Its praise who
have been restored to health.
WHAT IS NEEDED.
BOSTON, Feb. 13, 1871.
Mn. H. It. STEVENS;
Dear /fir, —Alxwxt one vear since, I found
myself In a feeble condition from general de
bility. YMRTINE was strnnply recommend
ed to me by a friend who had been much
benefited by its use. 1 procured tlie article,
and after using severs 1 Uittles w;i* restored
to health, and discontinued its use. I
quite confident that there | no medicine an.
perl or to It for those complaints for wblrh |t
is especially prepared, and would cheerfully
recommend it 1n those who feel that they
need something to restore them to perfect
health. Respectfully Yours,
U. L. I'ETTKNOILL,
Firm of S. M. Pettengill & Co.. 10 State St.,
Boston. . - - |
I HAVE FOTXI)
THE RIGHT MEDICINE.
MR. H. R. STEVENS.
Dear fl/r.-Mv ouly object lu giving YOU
this testimonial la to spread valuable Infor
mation. Having been muilv afflicted with
Salt llheiiin and tlie whole surface of my
skin being covered with pimples and erup
tions, many of which caused ne great pain
and annoyance, and knowing It to lwi
blood disease. I took many of the advertised
blood preparations, among which was ;uiy
qnantltv of Sar •aparllla. wttlumt obtaining
any benefit unlillcommenced taking VEUK
TINK; and before I had completed the first
bottle 1 saw that I had pit the right m-dl
eine. Consequently I followed <m with It
until I had taken seven bottles, w-hen 1 was
pronounced a well man; and my skin I*
smooth, and entirely free from pimples and
eruptions. I have never enjoyed so good
health before, and I attribute It all to the n*e
or VEGETINE To benefit those afflicted with
Rheumatism. I will make mention also of
the VmiKTtNK's wonderful power of 'curing
me of this acute comnlaiiit, of which I In ve
suffered so iutenseiv.
C. 11. TUCKER,
Pass. Ag't Mich. C R. It.
No. d J Washington street. Boston.
11. 11. STEVENS , Boston, Miss.
Vegetine is Sold ly Ml Druggists.
PKNNSYLVANIA KAIL ROAD.
PHILADELPHIA A ERIE R. R. DIVI
RCMMEIt TIMS TABI.E.
On ami after Snmlny. Man IWI, 1877, the
Train* on the Ph Iwaelph in and Eric It'Ul
Road Division will run as foUowt:
Erie Matt leave* Xew York. 8.25 p. m,
" " " Philadelphia ll.V> p. in.
" 44 44 Baltimore 9.10 p. m.
" 44 44 HarriMmry 4.25 a.m.
44 44 44 Sunhury 6.3>0. w.
44 44 44 Montandon 6.57 a. m.
.. >. m Williamsjiori 8.35 a. m.
44 •• 44 Lock Iluren 0.40 a. m.
44 44 arr. at Erie 7.35 p. ni.
Niagara Er. leares Philadelphia 7.2 >a. m.
44 44 " Jlarridmrg 10.50 a.m.
44 " 44 Sunimry 12.4np.wi.
44 44 44 Montandon l.ftia m.
44 44 arr. at Williameport 2'JO p. in.
44 44 44 Ijock Haven 3.25 p. in.
44 44 44 Kane 0.2) p. in.
fhet Line lenrcs Xcu> York 8.25 a. m.
" 44 44 Philadelphia 11.21 am.
44 44 44 Jlaltimore 11..Y>n. m.
•* 44 44 Jlarrtshurij 3.20 p.m.
44 44 44 Sunhiirp 5.40 p. m.
44 44 44 Montandon 0.15 p. m.
44 44 44 Williams/tort 7.30 p. m.
44 44 arr. at Istck Harm 8.40 p. m,
Pacific Ex. Icarc* Ixtcic Haien 6..T0 p. m.
44 44 44 WiUiomnport 7. r 5 a.m.
44 44 44 Montandon 9.08 a. m.
• 4 44 44 Sunimry 9.35 a.m.
4 44 arr. at Harrislmrg 11.55 a. m.
.. > Haiti more 6.10 p.m.
• 4 44 44 Philadelphia 3.45 p. m.
44 44 * 4 Xric York fi.45 p. in.
Day Er. leares Kane 6.00 a. m.
44 44 44 Locklfwen ll.2na.in.
44 44 44 WiUlamttpoel 12.40 a. m.
44 44 44 Montandon 1.47 p. m.
44 41 44 Sunimry 2.15 p. m.
44 44 arr. at Harrishitry 4.10 p.m.
44 44 44 J'hiladelphia 7.2n p. m.
44 44 44 Xew York 10.15 p. w.
44 44 44 Jlaltimore 7.35 p. m.
44 44 44 Washington 9.07 p. m.
Eric Mail leaves Erie 11.09 a. m.
44 44 44 Lock Haven 9.45 p.m.
44 44 44 WiUiamsporf 11.05 p.m.
44 44 44 Montandon 12.18 p. m.
44 44 44 Sunimfy 12.45 a- m.
44 44 arr. at Harrishurg 2.45 a. m.
44 44 44 Jlaltimore 7.45 a.m.
44 44 44 piiUarlelph fa 7.00 a. m.
44 44 44 A>ie York M.05 a. m.
E\ist Line leaves Williamsport 12.35 a. m.
44 '• 44 Sunhury 'LWa, in.
44 44 arr. at Harrislmrg 4.00a. m.
44 44 44 Jlaltimore 7.45 a. in.
44 44 44 J'hiladelphia 7.35 a. in.
44 44 44 Xew York 10.2% a. m.
Erie Mail West, Xiagara Ex. IFeaf, Lock
Jlaren Accom. BVst ami Day Express East
make dose connection at Northumberland
with L. A Jl. R. Ji■ trains for WUkes/barre
Erie Mail East and West connect at Erie,
with trains on L. S. A M. S■ R. R.. at Cory
with O. C. A A. V- It. R. at Emporium with
Jl. X. V. AP. JL JL, and at Drijtwood with
A. V. R. JL
Parlor Oars will runhctxeecn J'hiladelphia
and Will lams port on Niagara Express IVest
Pacific Express East and Day Express East.
Sleeping CVirs on all night trains.
WM. A. BALD WIN. Gen I Sup t.
HI? MTPTI#'O rKLKB KA
Messrs. Geo. P. Rowe.j &Co.,(N. T.)
Newspaper Ke|H>rter .says:
"Daniel F. Beatty, the organ builder, of
WasldNgton, N. J., presses forward with
From Win. Peol, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
"Several months use of the elegcnt Parlor
Organ you sent me satisfies ine that, It b one
of the best made. t lias a rich tone; Its
various tones are most pleasant. most
heartily recommend your orggns for parlor
school, church or other use."
Best offer ever given. Money refunded
upon return of organ and freight charges
paid by me (Daniel F. Realty) both ways if
unsatisfactory, after a test trial of five days.
Organ warranted for five years. Send for
extended list of testimonials before buying
a "pat lor Organ. Address.
DANIEL P. BEATTY,
Washington, Sew Jersey, us.
F. D. M cTL LOSi ,
Late Chief Clerk of tho Pobinson
House, PITTSBURG* Penaa.
Only First Class Hotel In
LEWIS II AA 8,
Bellefonte, 25-1 PH.
IRA T. COTTLE,
Having o|>cned rooms on the 2nd floor of
Win. Wolf's warehouse, he t prepared to
manufacture all kinds of men's and tiov's
garments, according to the latest styles, and
upon shortest notice, and all work warranted
to render satisfaction. Cutting and repalr
ng done. 25 ly.
BETTER THAN WESTERN LANDS.
DR. R. NKVIN.7a.-i HANSOM ST., PIUI.A
• DEI.I'HI A. PA., has for sale thousands
of choice Improved and unimproved lauds,
in Delaware and Maryland within a few
hours, by rail, of tlie Philadelphia and New
York markets. Climate healthful t lands
cheap; rail rouds, churches and school hous
es abuedant: splendid opimrtiuiitv for Colo
nies. Scud for Illustrated Pamphlets, Free.
DAN. F. BEATTY'S
* These remarkable instrument* possesses,
pacities for musical effects and expression
never before attained, adapted for Amateur
ami Professional, and an arnameut in any
KXCKL IN QUALITY OF TONE. TIIOK
OUUH WORKMANSHIP, KLKGANT I>E
SIGN AND FlNlsfl
and Wonderful Variety of thelr.Coiublnatlon
* *%-Benntiful new Centennial Styles now
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey. U. S A.
Late. Immense Discoveries by STANLEY
and others ax*: Just added to the only com.
Life and Labors of Livingstone.
This veteran explorer ranks among tlie
most heroic lb/tires of the century, and this
book 1s one of the most attractive, fascinat
ing. richly ilhtstralcd and instruct lv vol
umes ever issued, lteing the trnly entire and
authsntic life, the millions are eager for U,
and wide-awake ageuts are w anted quickly.
Far proof aud terms address HUBBARD
BltOS.. Publishers, 733 Sansom St.. Phila. 13t
Awarded (be Highest Medal at Vienna.
E. & H. T. ANTHONY & CO
591 Broadway, New York.
(Opp. Metropolitan Hotel.)
Mnnnfncturem, Importer* * Den
EnEmings. Chromos and Frames.
STEREOSCOPES & VIEWS,
Albums, Graplioscopes, rbotogrnpbs,
And kindred goods—Celebrities, Actresses,
We are Headquarters for everything in the
STEREOPTICONS AND MAGIC LANTERNS,
SCIIOOL LANTERN, FAM/LY LANTERN
Each style being the best cf Its class In the
Catalogue of Lanternsand Slides, with dl
rectlons for using, sent on application.
Any enterprising man can make money
with a Magic Lantern.
3-Vlsitnrstothe Centennial Exposition
will do wisely to defer purchasing goods in
our line until they come to our stole in New
: York, where they wlli find greater variety
and more moderate uriees, and can select
more at their leisure. But we have a con
cession to sell some styles of our goodsinthe
building of the l>epartinent of Public Com
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invited to call on our representation there
A fiillstork of Views of the Exposl.
tlou Buildings and their contents.
3>Cutout this ad. for referenced*
ESTABLISHED IN l&M.
Any first-class SIGN PAINTER AND
EETTVRKR can learn something to his
advantage by addresting the manufacturer
DANnX F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, U. B. A.
JOHN C. MOTZ tfc CO. Bankers
Male Co lleclx on
Day and Sell Government Securiticis
Gold and Coupons t
New York,* Philadelphia or Chicago
nd possess ample facilities for the
osaction of a General Banking,
JOHN C. MOTZ, A WALTER.
. President, Cashier.
NN I UTI'MM 1
IF li I I I V OR AND SQUARE
I 111 I I W I I ANR> UF 'R OLLT.
■ ■liW H ■ ■ Ageuts wanted
II ■il I I U ■ everywhere. Ad.
MXSLfJ ■. ■ • 'lress, DAN KI. K.
BKATTT Washington, New Jersey, U. 8. A
Qto, L. Potter, Jno UKirti
GEO. L PO TTER & CO.,
General Insurance Agency
BELI EFOXTE PA.,*
Strongest Agency In the County. Pollcis
issued on the Stock and Mutual Plao.
B E ATT Y£2£2^iSSs
Washington, New .hrsey, U. S. A.
WW PATENT HAIR CRIMPERS.
Adopted by all the mteens of fashion. Send 1
for circular. K. IVINS, No. *JO3 North FHUi
St.. Philadelphia. Pa.
f% T> ARTIER' FOOT PCW-
X> Kit MACH NKItY.
JTa HO different machines with
JlJwldch Builders, Cabinet ,
ft " Makers, Wigon Makers
Lpiprfsft*Mp,lnd Jobbers In miscllauc.
ius work can oonipete as
vAOTfria to QUALITY AKD rutcE with
M steam power mannfactur
irni also Amateur's sutv
idles, aaw blades, fancy
WBaWßiir woods and designs. Sai
n-here TOU read this and
send for catalogue and pilees. W. F. & JOHN
BAKNE* Jtockford, Wiuuebago, Co.,
ELEGANT HTYLKh. with Valuable
Improvements. New and Beautiful Solo
Stops. OVER ONE THOUSAND Organists
ana Musicians endorse these organs and re
commend them as STRICTLY FIRST CLASS
in tone. Mechanism and durability. War
ranted for six years.
Most Elegant and Latest Improved.
Have been awarded the HIGHEST PRE
MIUM in competition with others for j
AND TIANO LIKE ACTION
PURE, SWEET, and EVEN BAL
ANCED TONE, ORCHESTRAL KK
FCETSand INSTANTANEOUS ACCESS
WHICH MAT BE HAD TO THE REEDS.
Send for Price List. Address,
DAMEI F. BEATTY,
Washington. New Jersey, U. S. A
Cristadoro's Hair Dye is the SAFEST and
EST; It acts instantaneously, producing
lie mast 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 by Druggists.
P. O. Bex, ISa New York.
1)1? A rmnrnkm
DijAl A X ■■■■■■*
Grand Square <nd Upright.
DANIEL F. BEATTY.
Washington, New Jersey, U. A. A.
DR. D. H. MINGLE,
Offers his professional services to the pub
lie. Answers calls at all hours
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
J. W. WALLACE & CO.,
Corner Ivtain And Q-rove Streets,
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
A full etook of Drugs <s c Chemicals constantly on hand. All the
loading Pateiit Mediclneß—Paints, Oils and Glass, at lows* prices
I MflMmMar® Wuris 1 CaD
touches, %;: '"IT" a J|| and
Snors, EAST of BRIDGE, MILLHEIM, J'A
DEININGER & MUBSER.
Grand Square and Upright.
BEST v FEEK EVEU GIVEN SOW KEADT.
DANIEL F. BEATTT,
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
D AVID F. FORTNEY,
ATTOU X K Y-AT-I. A W,
43x1 y. ' ' PA
The best and most lasting parlor organ
now in use. No other parlor organ has ever
attained the same popularity.
It has been tested by thousand*, many of
tlicni competent Judges, and gives universal
satisfaction to all.
The music Is adapted to the human voice,
ranging from the softest flute-like note to a
volume of sound unsurpassed by any instru
Tills Instrument haaali the latent improve
ments, and everv orgn is fully warranted
for six years. Beautiful oil poll.su, black wal
nut panelled cases, which will not CRACK
or WaRP, and forms. In addition to a spk'iw
did instrument of music, a beautiful piece of
Tills organ needs onlv to be seen to t>e ap
preciated, and Is sold at extremely low fig
ures for cash Second-hand instruments
Ukeu in exchange.
Agents wanted, male or female, in every
eountv in the United States and Cauada. A
liberal discount made to teachers, ministers
churches, schools, lodges, etc., where I have
no agents. Illustrated catalogue and pri ee
list free. Correspondence solicited. Agent
discount given where I have no agents. Bes
oiler ever given now ready. Address,
DATI EL F. BEATTT,
Washington. New Jersey, U. S. A.
JJARDWARE & STOVEjg
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 THnri* of Cheap Parlor Stoves, at the lowest
prices to suit the TRADE.
THOMAS A. HICKS & BRO.
THE JOURNAL OFFICE
uis for sale the 'celebrated
' : - • • * • * * . r't # *:■ I
PHOTOGRAPH MARRIAGE CERTIFICATES,
PHOTOGRAPH FAMILY RECORD,
BAPTISMAL CERTIFICATES, and
published by CRIDER & BROTHER, row, PENNA.
are unequaled by
anything of the kind out.
Hundieds of them are sold annu
ally by Ministers of the Gospel and others.
YT 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
Gregg, Potter, Haines and Miles townships. We respectfully invite Mm
isters and young couples to come and see. For sale singly or by the doaen
BE A uypiANo:
Grand Hqnar and Upright.
Prom Geo. B. Letcher, firm of ffm. H.
Letcher & Bro. Bankers. !• ayette. Ohio.
"We received the piano and think lth
verv Bne toned one oot here. Waited a abort
time to give it a Rood teat, f you wfsb a
word in favor of it we wilichee rfully give ft.*
Jainea.lL Brown, Esq., Kdwardsvllle, 11
"The Beatty Piano received gives entire
satisfaction." Agents wanted. Send for
DAXIEL F. BEATTT.
WMhtafHw, Now Jeraey, U. ■. A
3000 Engravlnfc; IMS Pag M
FOLK PICES COLORED PLATES.
WHOLE LIBRARY IE ITSELF.
INVALUABLE IE A FA MILT.
More than 30.050 copies have been placed in
the public schools or the United States, by
State enactments or School Officers.
Recommended by State Superintendents of
Schools in 27 different States.
Webster's Unabridged Dictionary con
taines one flftk mors natter than any
other, the type being smaller, therefore giv
ing inucn more matter on a page.
Webster contains 3000 Illustration* In "the
body of the work, nearly three times as many
a* any other Dictionary, and these are repeat
ed and classified at the end of the work.
lias about 10.000 word* and mean
ing* not In ollior Dictionaries.
Embodies about ow hvndrtd peart of
literary labor, and is several years later than
any other large Dictionary.
The sale of Webster's Dictionary H 20
times as great as the sale of any other series
of Dictionaries. •
Published byO. A€. TIERRIAX, Spring