Newspaper Page Text
filler & Daiaimer. Prosriatars
...... - -v - .
B. Q. Deixtxser, Associate Editor
Hillhdm.Tlmrsila} Aug. 9.
Terms—Sl.so Per Annum.
Milllislra on the L. C. & S. C. It. K.' nasa
Vopul&.ion of 6—700, Is a thriving business
cent re, and controls t he trade of an average
radius of over eight miles. In whleh the
Joukxvl has a larger circulation than all
other county papers combined.
Advertisers will please nuxke a note of this
WEBSTER AND THE QUEERS.
A (><nnl Story Told by the Veteran
tieneral Jwino*Shield*, ofMl<t
"While I was in the Senate (said
General Shields) I saw much of
Webster both in and out of the capi
tol. He met me one day and said :
"Shields, 1 find I have got into dif
ficulty with some of my constituents,
some Quakers, who are dissatisfied
with my advocacy of a ceitaln meas
ure, and tliey have sent a large dele
gation down here from Massachu
setts to make a protest. I have
promised to meet them this evening,
and 1 would like to have you there."
"Why, what can 1 do ?"
"Your native blarney, Shields—it
may help me out of the trouble."
"1 laughed at the idea of blarney
effecting anything where Daniel
Webster's eloquence could not con
vince, and I made the objection, but
be insisted, and I promisi d to be on
hand. Evening came, and I joined
Mr. Webster at his rooms. Pre
sently the delegation arrived and
were seated, a dozen or twenty of
the most solemn men I have ever
seen, all rigidly costumed in Quaker
dress. Without wasting any time
the chairman arose and addressed
Mr. Webster in a set speech. lie
commented severely on the course of
the Senator as to the measure in
question, setting forth the bad effect
which it might have on their sect,
expressing great sorrow and surprise
that Mr. Webster had been found
supporting such a bill, and conclud
ed with a vigorous protest in writ
ing, which bore many signatures.
Webster listened attentively with
unchanged countenance, and when
the spokesmau had resumed his
seat he rose and replied. lie spoke
half an hour, and before he conclud
ed he grew as eloquent as he was of
ten heard. His defense was simply
that he deemed the measure one de
manded by the interests of the whole
although it might not be
specially adapted to the wants and
interests of any sect, and after
clearly setting this forth he made
such an appeal to the delegation to
remember that they were Ameri
cans, a3 well as Quakers, that I
was fairly electrified. The effect
produced by his words on the dele
gation was astonishing. When he
began they wexe all seated; after he
bad spoken ten minutes one after an
other rose to his feet, until they were
all standing; then they commenced
to move toward him, and they had
soon surrounded him in a body.
Before he finished I saw the chair
man take out bis petition and tear it
t,o pieces; and when he had finished
some of them were shedding tears
and all were grasping Webster's
hands as fast as they could get them.
"Friend Webster,"cried the spokes
man, "thee is right and we are
wrong; we owe thee an apology; we
will say bo more about it; thee
knows thy duty better than we."
"The next day I met Mr. Webster
and with a countenance of perfect
gravity he said: Well, Shields
now didn't we blarney those fellows
A PICTURE OP PITTSBURG.
A Pittsburg Journal Holding the
Glass to Pittsburgh People—
The Mob the creature of
Pittsburg Public Opin
From tlic Pittsburg Evening Telegraph.
The most alarming feature of the
crisis was the amazing mental and
moral blindness, which, in certain
communities, and notably so in
Pittsburg, seemed tj have taken
complete possession of the people-
A Pittsburg man in New York,
IJoston, Philadelphia, Chicago or St.
Louis to day, or, for that matter,
anywhere that he may be found
away from home, is an object of the
most melancholy interest and is apt
to be looked upon either as an in
cendiary in disguise or as a species
of moral idiot.
At sundown last Saturday evening
the people of this city knew that a
r ign of mob law, ivith all its fear
ful liorrors, was about to be inaugu
rated; and yet, what did they do to
prevent the destruction of life and
property which every one knew to be
inevitable ? Nothing; absolutely
nothing ! More than that, they went
to their homes and retired to their
beds, and slept—aye, and slept—
while the little band of brave men,
who had come hither at the demand
of the constituted authorities to pro
tect their lives and piopeity, to re
store order, tore-establish the main
tenance of law and raise the embar
gaon trade, which was crippling
every industry, taking money out of
every tax-payer's Docket and taking
bread from the mouth of the hun
gry, were shut up in a kennel, sur
rounded by an infuriated mob of
howling fiends, shrieking for their
blood and using every element of
destruction, the torch, the bullet,
and the bludgeon. And the next
day when theso same men were
driven by the flames into the streets
and were murderously pursued by
fiendish wretches, not a man went
forward to their resue or defense.
Aye, they were scarcely offered a
cup of cold water with which to
moisten their parched lips and quench
their raging thirst, engendered by
imprisonment in an atmosphere of
smoke and tlame !
And then what was done toward
suppressing the infamous work of
the red lianded murderers, who,
with such diabolical coolness and
systematic daring, were destroying
millions of valuable property, level
ing some of the proudest monuments
of commeicial industry ami imperil
ing the existence of the whole city V
For twelve hours the storm of arson
and pillage reigned in all its fright
ful furv, and then how feeble and
ineffective was the response to the
call to duty, prompted simply by
the first law of nature, viz., self
preservation. The city was at the
mercy of the mob and oniy escaped
because overwrought human nature
in the persons of the rioters and pil
lagers, could go no further.
There was a cause for all this
amazing apathy and suicidal supiue
ness. And we find it right here:
Fanatical prejudice against capital
ists and mistaken sympathy with
men who had placed themselves out
side the pale of law's protection
and were defiantly resisting the exo
cut ion of its cardinal mandates.
"Whom, the gods wish to destroy
they first make mad," was never
Diore strikingly illustrated. "Sow
ing the wind and reaping the
whirlwind," was never more terri
ble realized. The very moment the
strikers at Twenty-eighth s.reet
forcible compelled engineers, under
threat of their lives, to abandon
their freight trains, and thereby in
terrupted legitimate trafiic, they
wire clearly violators of the law.
They bad a perfect right to stop
working, but they had 110 right to
compel other men so to do, anil in
doing so they rendered themselves
liable, under the common law and
under the statute law of this State,
to be indicted as common felons.
And when they refused to heed the
lawful command of the Seeriff to
disperse the offense was aggravated,
and a second indictment, viz., for
riot, was rendered liable. And
again, in forcibly detaining and vir
tually holding possession of the prop
erty of the company and of shippers
and consignees, they again deliber
ately and wilfully violated the crimi
nal code and rendered themselves
liable to indictment for theft and for
grand larceny, for here they were
with the stolen property in their pos
Here, then, were men who had
thrice violated the law, who had re
peatedly refused to disperse and sur
render to its rightful owners the
pioperty of which they held unlaw
ful possession, the reci pieuts 011
every hand of the mo3t effusive and
eucouraging public sympathy, and
this, too, not from one particular
set of men, but from almost every
class in the community, and —to
their everlasting disgrace be it re
corded—from none more heartily
than from many of our citizen
soldiery! These men had been called
out, when all other measures had
failed, to maintain the majesty of
the law, which they had solemnly
sworn to uphold and enforce when
called upon so to do by thecor.stitu
ed authority of the commonwealth.
It was not their place to utter one
syllable in regard to the merits of
the controversy, and to do so was
unsoldier-like and reprehensible in
the last degree. They were there to
preserve the peace and enforce the
law, and their duty Gist, last and all
the tine was to speak with nobody
in regard to the strike and to obey
orders. What many of them did do
has been written in letters of living
shame. Is it any wonder that all
this incomprehensible folly 011 the
part of the citizen was followed by
riot, carnage, pillage, anarchy and
ruin? We think the only cause for
wonder is that the dreadful work of
murder and devastation stopped
when it did ami where it did. We
owe our escape from utter ruin to a
merciful heaven, and not to any ac
tion on our own part.
Will thp lesson ho heeded ? Have
we learned enough- of the terrible
judgment, swift and sure as the
lightning's bolt to visit those who
prove false to the plainest principle
of good government; those who not
only tolerate but encourage infrac
tions of the law and countenance re
sistance to the executions of its
mandates; those who stand by and
see justice mocked and spat upon?
If so, it will be well for this blighted
city. If not, then let it go forth to
the world, and let all mankind know
that the once great, rich and glo
rious Iron Citv of the New Hemis
phere is bound hand and foot in the
chains of mental and moral slavery,
and has been sold and delivered to
the devil of agrarian lawlessness for
a thousand yeai s
THE I'ENALTT OK LAWLESSNESS
From tlie lMiUtnlclphiu Tltuos.
It would he much more grateful
to the Pittsburg people and would
call forth much more genial respon
ses from the Pittsburg press, if
The Times would say that the de
struction of millions of property in
that city by lawlessness, and th°
consequent spread of anarchy
throughout the land, was the work
of i maddened mob; but it is not
the truth, and it cannot be said with
out injustice to every community
where order is prized and peace
The destruction of some millions
of property, the terrible disorder
that has blotted the history of that
people, and the dangerous unrest
that yet prevails among all classes in
Pittsburg, are chargeable to the
more intelligent classes, who have
never dreamed that they were piling
up such a day of wrath upon them
selves. The mob was the creation
of the vicious public sentiment of
Pittsburg that has been practically
teaching the doctrine that corpora
tions have no l ights which any citi
zen is bound to respect, and when
the railroad men struck for wages
greatly in excess of what the people
of Pittsburg pay to their laborers,
and precipitated the strike at once
into the lawless detent ion of trains
on the great highway of the State,
there seemed to be but one expres
sion from the cominu nity, and tint
was of positive sympathy with an
archy. Of all the Pittsburg journals
but one—the Eieniiuj TcUyrajih—
had the respect for law and the cour
age to tell the truth, and 110 voice
was heard from the citezins that did
not cheer the mob in the work of
desolation. Of course, it was not
intended by the Pittsburg press and
people that that there should be
scores of killed and wounded, that
several millions of property should
be destroyed for which the? must
pay, and that stores and homes
should be gutted; but they gave
every possible expression of encour
agement to the mob while it was
rushing headlong to gather its logic
al harvest of desolation and death,
and they recoiled only when flame
and spoliation threatened their own
The courts in the administration
of the laws will adjudge the rioters
as the guilty |>arties, but the enlight
ened public opinion of the country
and of the world will hold the peo
ple who, by their intelligence and
position, mould the sentiment of
the community, as the responsible
authors of the 1 awlessness that has
made Pittsburg memorable in th?
annals of social disorder. Our
great Commonwealth, with four
millions of law-abiding people, can
yield no tolerance, much less approv
al, for the blistering records just
written by the second city of the
State; and it will be many years be
fore capital will entertain Pittsburg
as among the fields where it can
venture with the hope of protection
Such is the inexorable penalty
for the past; and whether Pittsburg
shall ever recover from the suicidal
blow just inllicted upon herself, de
pends upon her owu people. Tliey
must teach law and order, regardless
of prejudice, instead of sowing the
dragons' teeth of the Commune, and
thev must have a fearless and law
loving press if thev would command
the respect and trust of their fellows.
They have sinned against law and
light and reason, and now they must
pay and suffer. It is needless to at
tempt to explain or to criminate
others. The plain facts are clear
above all the clouds of dispute and
doubt, that public opinion inspired
and justitkd the mob; that the local
military was faithless to its duty in
obedience to the higher law enacted
by the overwhelming sentiment of
the people, and that anarchy, deso
lation and death came that men
might reap as they had strewn. It
is a hard lesson; it has cost Pitts
burg and the country scores of
millions of dollars, and there can be
no ray of hope visible in the mid
night darkness that overshadows the
Smoke City, until her people resolve
as one man that law and justice shall
henceforth be enthroned on the pros
trate alter of lawlessness and shame.
Philip Gilbert Hamilton, iri his
admirable papers on "Intellectual
Life." thus talks of the paper :
"Newspapers are to the civilized
world what the daily house talk is to
the memUus of tlie family—they
keep our daily interest in each other,
they save us from the evils of isola
tion. To live as a member of the
great white race that his filled Eu
rope and America and colonized or
conquered whatever territory it has
been pleased to occupy, to share from
day to day its thought, its cares, its
inspiration, it is necessary that eve
rv man should read his paper.
Why are the French peasants so be
wildered at sea ? It is because thev
never read a newspaper. Ami why
are the inhabitants of the United
States, though scattered over a ter
ritory fourteen times the area of
France, so much more capable of
concerted action, so much more alive
and monern, so much more interest
ed in new discoveries of all kinds
and capable of selecting and utiliz
ing the best of them ? It is because
the newspapers penetrate every
where, ami even the lonely dweller
on the prarie or the forest is not,
intellectually isolated from the great
currents of public, life which How
through the telegraph and press.
Strikes at the root fof disease by purifying
the blood. restoring tin* liver and kidneys to
healthy action. Invigorating the nervous sys
Is not a vile, nauseous eoiupound 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 the blood, ly many of the
l<est physicians,owing to Its great success in
curing all diseases of (Ids nature.
Hoes not deceive invalids into false hopes ly
purging and creating a Petitions appetite,
l>ut assists nature In clearing and purifying
the whole system, leading the patient grad
ually t perfect licalih.
Was looked upon as an experiment for some
time by some of our best physicians, but
those most Incredulous In regard to its
nlerits are now its most ardent friends and
Instead of being a puffed up-medicine, has
worked its way up to lis present astonishing
success b\ actual merit in curing all disease
of the blood, of whatever nature.
Says a Boston physician, "Has no equal as a
blood purifier. Hearing of its many won
derfnl eures,after all otter remedies had
failed, 1 visited the laboratory, and convinc
ed myself of its genuine inerir. It is prepar
ed from barks, roots, and herbs, each of
which is highly effective ; and they are coin,
pounded In such a manner as to produce as
Is asknowledged and recommended by phy
sicians and npothecarjes to Is* the best pun
tier and cleanser of the blood yet discover
ed, and thousands speak in its praise who
have been restored to health.
BOSTON, Feb l;>, I*7l.
MR. H. K. Stkvens:
lietir Sir,— Alumt one year since, 1 found
myself in a feeble condition from general (!•■
biltty. Vbqbttnk was strongly recommend
ed to lue by a friend who had been much
tsuiefited by its um'. 1 procured the article,
and after using severalb was restored
to health, ami discontinued its use. I feel
iuite confident that there is no medicine <u
peri >r to it for those complaints for which it
is especially prepared, and would cheerfully
recommend it to tiwn who feel thai they
need something to restore them to perfect
health. Respectfully Yours,
Firm of S. M. lVttenglll & Co.. 10 State St.,
T HAVE FOUND
THE RIGHT MEDICIJi!.
Mu. H. I*. Stkvkss.
I War Sir.— MY only object in giving you
this test imonial is to' spread valuable infor
mation, Having been ludlv afflicted with
Salt Itheuin and the whole surface of my
skin being covered with pimples and erup
tions, many of which caused me great pain
and annoyance, and knowing it to lie a
blood disease. I took many of the advertised
blood preparations, among which was any
quantity of Sar <aparilla. without obtaining
any leucfit until I commenced taking Vkce-
TINK; and before I had completed the first
bottle I saw that I had got the right medi
cine. Consequently I followed on with it
until I had taken seven l>ottles, when 1 was
pronounced a well man; and my skin Is
smooth, and entirely free from pimples and
eruptions. I have never entoyed so good
health before, and 1 attribute it nil to the use
of Vbgstixe. To benefit those afflicted with
Klieuiualism. I will make mention also of
the Ykoetine's wonderful power of "curing
me of this acute comulamt, of which I In ve
suffered so iutenseiv.
C- 11. TUCKER,
I'.iss. .\c*t Ml -h. r. R. it.
No. CJ Washington street, Boston.
V E J 3 TINE.
If. 11. STB I'DXS. Boston, Miss.
Vegctine is Sold ly Ml Druggists.
ITXNSYLVAM V KAIL ROAD.
PHILADELPHIA A ERIE 11. It. DIVI
SYMMEU TIME TAUI.E.
r>n fin l after Snivfuu, jfo;/ l.tffi, 1*77, thr
Truln* on t'i" P',Poftc!)>!>ln unrl Erie Hail
Howl Division will run <e* follows:
Erie Mhtt Ports .Vei r York-. 5.2" p. m.
• " " phiio'ttlphia H..V p. m.
" " " JinUimorc. 9.1b p.m.
M ♦ " JlarriSburg 4.2">0. m.
** *• • Ritnltnru a. m.
" " " M>nt>iri'!nn h "<7 a. ni.
" *• • WiUi'DiisfMirt 8. .'ls a. ni.
lAck Mcwe% 9.40 n. m.
" " nrr. ot Rrit 7..H5 p. i.
Xi"onra Er. ten res PhUo'lriphiu 7.'J> a. to.
" " " Harrishitrff 1b..*50 a. m.
•' *• " Sunfutrp 12.40 p. m.
•' " " M >n'nivfon lOAp. m.
" " arr. at Willlnmsport 2.20 p. m.
" " •' Jy>cA- l/ucrn 5.21 p. in.
44 '' 44 Kan-' 9.20 p. m.
IVtst Line leaves X<'W York s.2.'> a. in.
44 44 44 Philadelphia 11.20 a.m.
44 44 44 Baltimore R3)n. m.
• 4 44 44 Jlarrishurg 3.20 p. in.
44 44 44 Saniairg *>.4o p.m.
44 * 4 44 Mmtantlon 0.15 p.m.
44 44 44 WHUamsport 7.3ft/>. m.
44 44 are. at Jjock 1 raven 8.40 p. m.
Pacific Ex. Paves Lock Haven 6.30/>. m.
44 44 W'Uiainspart 7.55 a. in.
44 44 44 Montamlon 9.08 a. m.
44 44 44 Snnhurp !).!(.'> a.).
44 44 rr. at IlarriMturg 11.55 a. w.
44 44 44 Baltimore 6.10 p. in.
• 4 44 44 Philadelphia A4ft p. m.
44 44 ' 4 New York 6.45 p. m.
EX, leaves Kane. 6.00 a. m.
44 •• 44 Lack Haven 11.20 a. in.
44 44 44 Wlltlamspoet 12.40 a. m.
44 44 44 Montandon 1.47 p. in.
44 44 4 4 Bunhury 2. 1 •"> )>. in.
44 44 arr. at Ilarrishurg 4.10 p.m.
44 44 44 J'hiladelphia 7.20 p. in.
44 44 44 Xcw York 10.15 p. in.
44 44 44 Baltimore 7.35 p. in.
44 44 44 Washington 9.07 />. in.
Kric Mail leaves Erie 11.00 a. in.
44 44 44 isick Haven 9.15 p.m.
44 44 44 William sport 11.05 p. m.
44 44 44 Montandon 12.18 p. m.
44 44 44 Snnhurp 12.45 a* in.
44 44 arr. atHarrislmrg 2.45 a. in.
44 44 44 Baltimore 7.45 a. m.
44 44 44 Philadelphia 7.00 a. in.
44 44 44 jvvio I'orfc 10.05 a. in.
E'Jtl Line leaves Willlamsport 12245 a. in.
44 •• 44 San'mrp 2.00 a.m.
44 44 arr. at Harrishurg 4.00 a.m.
44 44 44 Baltimore 7.45 a. in.
44 44 44 Philadelphia 7.35 a.m.
44 44 44 New York 10.25 a.m.
Erie Mail West. Niagara, Ex. H'e*£. Lock
Haven Accom. West and Hag Express East
make close connection at North umhert and
irith L. .(• li. li- It- trains for Wilkesbarre
Erie. M'lil East and IPesf connect at Eric
with trains on L. S- .(• M. N. li. It., at (\>rg
with O. ('■ A A. I*. It. It. at Emporium xrith
It. iV. Y. A P. It. It-, and at Driftwood with
A. V. 8. R.
parlor (Mrs will runhetween Philadelphia
mid WUUamsport on Niagara Express wind
IHcilic Express East and Dag Express East.
Sleeping Cars oil a" night trains.
WM. A. PA LI) WIN. iicn'l Sup't.
rs B" s wwee K1K "" *•
DC A i 1 i tat'lT:
Messrs. Goo. P. Rowei] &Co.,(N. Y.)
Newspaper Reporter , says;
"Daniel F. Realty, the organ builder, of
WashiNgton, N. J., presses forward with
From Win. lVol, Niagar-Falls, N. Y.
"Several months use of the elogent Parlor
Organ you sent me satisfies me that it is one
of the best made. t lias a rich tone; its
various tones are most pleasant. most
heartily recommend yourorggns for parlor
school, church or other use."
Rest offer ever given. Money refunded
uiion return of organ and freight charges
paid by me (Daniel F. Realty) both wavs if
unsatisfactory, after a test trial of live (lays.
Organ warranted for five years. Send for
extended list of testimonials before buying
a"pallor Organ. Address.
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, Scu Jersey, U 8.
F. I). M ' cTILL 0M ,
l.tif" t"hief Clerk of cho Poliinson
House, PiTTSBURo, Dentin.
Only First Class Hotel In
1\ E LI. K FOX VE BIIE WF. BY,
Bellcfonte, 25-1 Pti.
IRA T. t'OTTLK,
Having opened rooms <n the 2nd floor of
Win. Wolf's warehouse, he is prepared to
manufacture all kinds of men's and boy's I
garments, according to the latest styles, and
upon shortest notice, and all work warranted
t J render satisfaction. Cutting and repair
ug done. 2f> ly.
BETTER THAU WESTERN LANDS.
nit. B. NEVIN.T2A SVNSOM ST., Pnil A
• DBLPNIA. PA., has far sale thousands
of choice Improved and unimproved lands,
ill 1 >etavvaic All.l Mnvylmi.l ltl.it* u low
hems, l<y rati, of the Philadelphia and New
York markets. Climate healthful : lands
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es abnedaut: splendid opportunity for Colo
nies. Send for lihuirat -u l'amphlets. Free.
DAN. F. BKATTVS
These remarkable Instruments jmssess ra
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and Wonderful Variety of th dr.Comblnation
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DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey. IT.1 T . S. A.
Late Immense Discoveries* by STANLEY
and otliersare just added to tho only cowt
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1 his veteran explorer ranks among the
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Kwi proof and terms address lIt'BBAKD
BBOS., Publishers, 7;53 Sansom St., I'hila. 13t
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591 Broadway, New York.
(Opp. Metropolitan Hotel.)
Manufacturer*. Importer* A Dra
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Each style being the best cf its class In the
Catalogue of Lanternsand Slides, with di
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Any enterprising man can make money
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*„Vhitorstotlie Centennial Exposition
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DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
JOHN C. MOTZ <f CO. Bankers 1
]\fak c Collection
Put/ awl Sell (loccrnmrnt Securitiess
(/old and Coupons,
Issue Drafts n
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JOHN C. MOTZ, A WALTER.
BKATTY Washington, New'jeraey, U. S. A.
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CiEO. 1,. POTTER & CO.,
General liisuraiico Apicy
BELL EFONTE PA.,"
Strongest Agency in the County. Pollcis
Issued on the Stock and Mutual H.v>.
Best in Ise.
DANIEL F. DRATTY
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
KINS' PATENT HAIR CRIMPERS.
Adopted by all I lie queens of fashion. Send
for circular. P. IVINS, No. 2903 North Fifth
Su, I'luludelphia, l'a.
ft T> AUNES' FOOT rCW*
|X * > Kit MACII NKItY.
Jb'/iJIO different machines with
Jce-fk ildw hieh Builder*. i aHm-t
VV" ' Wagon Makers
' LitPt*-rNJobbers In lidseeliane
wflyjAvf om work can compete as
Awlijr | I to yl Al.irY ASlrmrK with
• fs p W steam power manufactur
a /' ne also Amateur's sua
. X w plies, saw blades, fancy
woods and designs. Say
where you read this and
s ond for catalogue and prices. W. F. & Jons
BARNES itaekford. Winnebago, Co.,
ELEGANT NTYI.F.S. with Valuable
Improvements. New and Beautiful Solo
Stops. OVF.II ONE THOUSAND Organists
am! Musicians endorse these organs and re
commend them as STRICTLY FIRST CLASS
in tone. Mechanism and durability. \5 ar
ranted for six years.
Most Klosnnt and Latest Improved.
Have been awarded the HIGHEST PRE
MICM in competition with others for j
AND PIANO LIKE ACTION
PI RK, SWEET, and EVEN BAL
ANCED TONE, ORCHESTRAL EF
FCETSand INSTANTANEOUS ACCESS
WHICH MAY BE HAD TO THE REEDS.
Send for Price List. Address,
DANIEL F. 11EATTY,
Washington. New Jersey. U. S. A
Orlstadoro's Hair Dye is the SAFEST and
EST; it acts instantaneously, producing
ho 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 by Druggists.
P. O. Box, 1543. New York.
Grand Square a,nd Upright.
DANIEL F. BEATTY.
Washington, New Jersey* V. 8. A.
Dr. D. 11. MINGLE,
Offers his professional services to the pub
lie. Answers calls at all hours
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
J. W. WALLACE & CO.,
Corner IMlain _A_nd Q-rove Streets,
LOCK IIAYEN, PA.
A full stock of Drugs & Chemicals constantly on hand. All the
loading Patent Medicines—Paints, Oils and Qlasa, at lowest prices
The undersigned A or any other work
would agnirl call /ijQ Hi- ' p"| 3JT entering into tneii
the attention of lOur pi ices
the public to the 3/Ovll are moderate
fact that tin*/ are while our work
still engaged u is second to none
the manufactun this part ofitho
MOIMiCIItS V .j
| MiMeim Marble Worts y
Couches, v wciMiniccp & m nsser. I sod
Snora, EAST of BRIDGE, M!LLHEIM, )'A
DEININGER & MUBSER.
DAVID F. FORTNEY,
43x1 V. PA
The l>est and most lasting parlor organ
now in use. No other jKirlor organ has ever
attained the same popularity.
It has been tested by thousands, tnany of
them competent Judge*, and gives universal
satisfaetion to all.
The music is auapted to the human voice,
ranging front the softest flute-like note to a
volume of sound unsurpassed by any instru
This instrument has all the latest improve
ments, and everv orcnti is fully warranted
for six years. Beautiful oil polish, black wal
nut pa helled eases, wldeh will not CRACK
or WARP, an<l forms, in addition to a splen- i
did inst.niincut of music, a beautiful piece of
Tliis organ needs only to be seen to be ap
preciated, and Is sold at extremely low ftg
ures for cash Second-hand Instruments
i taken in exchange.
Agents wanted, male or female, in every
| countv in the United States and Canada. A
liberal discount made to teachers, ministers
churches, schools, lodges, etc-, where I have
no agents. Illustrated catalogue and price
I h*t five. Corresjmndenc© solicited. Agent
discount given where 1 have no agents. Bes
olTer ever given now ready. Address,
DAXIEL F. BEATTY,
AYaslilngton, New Jersey, U. S. A.
DAV. I. BROWN,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
STOVEPIPE & TRIMMINGS,
SPOITISG and FRI'IT CANS.
Would respectfully Inform the public that
he keei* on hand or makes to order
all kinds of TINW ARE, STOVE
FIXTVUES, rut ITCANS,
SPOUTING A SPECIALITY !3
always on hand.
Repairing done at
short not ice. Having
some ten years experience
in the business he flatters him
self that his work is fully equal to
any in this section cf the country. A
share or the public s patronag Is respect
fully solicited. Shop, aeeond floor or
Foote'a Store, HilHtetm. Penna.
THE JOURNAL OFFICE
uusfor sale the'celebrated
PHOTOGRAPH MARRIAGE CERTIFICATES,
PHOTOGRAPH FAMHiY RECORD,
BAPTISMAL CERTIFICATES, and
published by CMDER & BROTHER, YORK, FENNA.
are unequaled by
anything of the kind out.
Hundiedsof them are sold annu
ally by Ministers of the Gospel and others.
VV e were so highly pleased with the samples sent
, 15 . Vf . ordered a large lot at once; and made arrange
monts wit'h the miblfsliera for the right of exclusive sale in Pent.,
Ore"" Potter Haines and Miles townships. We respectfully invite S.
Siud ymmg eoiples to come anil see For sale singly or by the do.se
Grand Square and C prig tit.
From Geo. E. Letcher, firm of ffm. II
Letcher & Bro. Bankers. Payette. Ohio
"We received the piano and think it 3
very fine toned one out here. Waited a short
time to give it a good test, t you wish a
word In favor of it we will cheerfully give it.'
James It. Brown, Esq., Edwardsville. 11
"The Realty Piano received gives entire
satisfaction" Agents wanted. Send for
DANIEL F. BEATTY.
WMiuagtm, Mow jorooy, U. 6. A
3000 Engraving; 19MPact<knarto.
FOUR PAGES COLOHKD PLATES.
IVHOLE LIBRARY IX ITSELF.
INVALUABLE IX A FAMILY.
More than 30,0*0 copies have been placed in
the public schools of the United States, by
State enactmeuts or School Officers.
Recommended by State Superintendents of
Schools in 27 dlfleient States.
Webster's Unabridged Dictionary con
to ines one fifth more matter than any
other, the type being smaller, therefore giv
iug IUUCU more matter ou a page.
Webster contains 3000 Illustrations in ♦.lie
body of the work, nearly three times as many
as any other Dictionary, and these are re;* it
ed and classified at the end of the work.
Haw about 10,000 word* and mean
Intr* not In other letlonartea.
Embodies about one hundred year* of
literary labor, and is several years later than
any other large Dictionary.
The sale of Webster's Dictionary is 2d
times AS great AS the sale of any other scries
Published byG. dc€. MIKUAX, Spring
Believing it to he BY FAR the beat Ftirlor
and Orchestral Organ manufacture!, wo
challenge anv manufacturer to equal them.
The celebrated Golden Tongue Reeds in this
organ in conjunction with the Perfected
Reed Boards produce sweet, pure and pow
erful tones. Superb CASCS of newand elegant
designs Ministers, teachers, churches
schools, lodges, etc., should send for price
list aud discounts.
Dealers will find it to their advantage to
examine this instrument, t has Improve
ments found in no other. Correspondence
Best offer ever given. Money refunded
upon return of organ and freight charges
paid toy me (Daniel K. Beatty) both ways if
unsatisfactory, after a test trial of five days
Organ warranted for six years. Agents dis
count given everywhere hdve no agent
Agents wanted. Address,
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, Hew Jersey, 1?. - A.