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tiller & Dernier. Proprietors
B. O. Deinisukr, Allocate Edlto
iUlhclm. Thursday, 0ct.25.
Tor ma—f 1.50 Per Annum.
MUih9lx ou the L. C. & 8, C. R. R.' nas &
I ovulation of o—'7oo, is a thriving buaiuess
•en l re, and controls the trade olau average
radius of over eight miles, in whioh the
Joursil has a larger circulation thau all
other couuty papers combined.
AHrerUtert tctU pie see malt a note oft Alt
ADDRESS Of Mfij. K. H. FORSTKR,
Deliver** before the Beanies
efUie Veteran t'lub oifCen
tre eeunty.nt Howard
A, Mep. Mi**, £.077.
On the 29th we marched to Union
town, and it will long be remember
ed, by those who made it us the big
inarch. The distance was thirty
five miles and the time twelve hours.
It was an exhausting day's work,
and many were the stragglers left
by the waysid*-. We rested over the
30th, and ou the first day of July
went to Gettysburg byway of Tan
ey town. It is a singular fact that
while approaching Gettysburg not a
sound of the couttict then raging be
tween tho advance portions of the
two armise reached our ears, and
not until about dark when an ambu
lauoe with the body of the lamented
General Reynolds passed us, did we
know that there had been a tight
that day. During the night of the
Ist we bivouacked to the right of
the Taneytowu road, within two
•uilee of the battlefield. On the
morning of the 2d we advanced to
the front, after an inspection of
arms, prepared to bear our part in
the great battle of the war. The
action of the Ist had uot been favor
able, though it probably secured to
the army >f the Potomac the strong
position held on the 21 and 3d
against which Lee hurled his forces
The 148 th went through the ac
tions of the two days with great
credit, and suffered severely in kill
- ed and wounded. The heaviest loss
occurred in the evening of the 2d,
while the regime ut was eugaged in
front of Round Top. Capt. Robert
M. Forster, of Company C, was kill
ed and Lieut. Jihu A Bayard, of
• Company 11, mortally wounded.
Capt. Forster was an able officer,
and his death was a great loss.. As
a disciplinarian he bad no superior
in the regiment, and took great
pride in always having his company
in good condition for duty. Lieut.
Bayard was a tine drill master, and
the ease and grace with which he
handled a company on parade was
ufteu a subject of remark.
After the battle we remaiued on
the field over the 4th, and theu mov
ed around to Baltimore turnpike, at
Two Taverns. From there we
marched byway of Taueytown aud
Meddletown, back to Frederick, and
from Frederick, by way ot Cramp
ton's Gap to the Potomac, near
WUliamsport, where we were again
in the presence of Lee's army, the
position of the 148 th being directly
in front of ik. James College, Lee
withdrew across the river and we
then marched to Harper's Ferry,
. passing over the old battle field of
Antietam, and in a very few days
■ -we were again upon the "sacred
soil" of Virginia. We marched
down Loudon Valley, stopping at
Snicker's, Asnby's and Mauassas
Gaps without encountering the eue
iny. Then we reached Warrantou,
and from there moved across Orange
and Alexandria railroad to Morris-
Viiie, a short distance from KeJley's
Ford ou the Rappahannock.
The summer campaigu now ended
and we went into camp to remain a
number of weeks. It was here that
the boys bad a story about the Colo
nel being lost one night while ou
picket duty. As the story ran It
might be called "77ie adventure* of a
XtkA Colonel m Search of a Picket
Line." It was a dark, gloomy night,
aud in going to visit the line, it is
supposed he made a slight mistake
in direetion, aud in wandering
through the woods became some
what bewildered. Suddenly the
boys on duty were startled by a loud
strong voice crying through the
darkness, "Ho! boys Ho! boys!"
The voice was at once recognized,
aud soon the "lost was found." O f
course the wags of the regiment
would try to get as much fun as pos
sible opt of the mishap, and for sev
eral days mysterious cries of "Ho 1
boys! Ho J boys!" were heard
tbont the camp. They usually came
from behind a tree, a tent or from
some place of concealment where
the eyes of officers could not pene
Iu the month of September of this
year—lB63—began what has often
been described as the "campaign of
manoeuvres," and not until Decem
ber did the army rest. Crossing the
Rappahannock* we finsfc pushed for
ward to the Rapidan—that narrow
stream at many points only separat
jng the picket lines. After remain-
ing here for a woek'or ten days, we
were relieved by a division of the 6th
corps, aud marched back to the
neighborhood of Culpepper Court
House. Lee was soon discovered to
be moving ou the llank of the army,
and on the 13th of October we be
gan the re trograde march to Bull
Run and Centreville. Ou the morn
ing of the 14th the enemy struck us
at Auburu Mills or as tho boys pre
fer to call it • 'Coffee Hill," aud on
the afternoon of the same day at
Bristoe. It was a race to Bull Run
and the Army of the Potomac won.
Our friends of the other shle fol
lowed up but did not push thiugs to
extremes, and there was no tight.
Cautiously they withdrew, destroy
ing the railroad as ttiey went, and
it became our turn to follow. For
ward again, and we were soon be
yond the Rappahannock—making
the fifth time that we crossed and re
crossed that stream thus far in
this campaign. On the 20th of
November, we started across the
Rappidan to Mine Run. Nothing
came of the movement, and the
mornuig of the Ist of December
found us back ou the Culpepper side
of the river. In these manoeuvers
no general engagement took place,
but our marches and countermarch
es, by day aud night, were still at
tended with great toil and many
hardships. Ou the 7th we went in
to winter quarters near Stevensburg.
Here we remained, with the excep
tion of a day or two spent at Mor
ton's Ford, on the Rapidan, where
we made a demonstration in aid of a
cavalry raid, uatll May, 1864. We
were in comfortable canton menta
and the winter passed pleasantly
enough for soldiers. The regiment
received an addition to its strength
of 283 drafted men and substitutes
in fall of 1863. These, with men re
turned from the hospitals, gave us a
regiment once more strong in num
bers. The new men, aided by the
old material, made rapid improve
ment in drill£and discipline, so that
when the campaign of 1864 opened,
we flattered ourselvss that the regi
ment was in a fine state of efficien
cy. *'Colonel," said the general
commanding tbe 2uddivision of our
corps, "you have a regiment there
that I have always thought I would
like to command. There is no mili
tia about it." This to our Colonel
we regarded as a handsome compli
ment. In the reorganization of the
army we changed to the 4tli brigade,
onr division and corps associations
remaining the same.
May 3d, 1864, we broke camp and
entered upon that series of fierce
and bloody struggles which marked
the way from the Rapidan to the
James. We crossed the river at
Ely's Ford ou the morning of the
4th, and at noon of that day were at
CbancellorsySlle, the scene of our
first fight just one year before,
where we bivouacked on tbe old bat
tlefield. On the morning of the 3th
we moved a few miles ,to the right
and took position on the left qf the
line of battle in what is historic as the
Battle of tbe Wilderness. In this
grapple of giants we were fortunate
enough to suffer no great loss. The
stti, 6th and 7th passed and we then
followed in the flank mavemant to
Spottsylvania, our corps keeping po
sition along the Brock road until
everything had passed. We ppent
one day at Tod's tavern and reach
ed the Po river on the 9th. In the
action of the 10th the regiment was
roughly handled and met with se
vere lasses in killed, wounded and
missing, tiie aggregate being about
two hundred. On the 12tii, in the
famous and brilliant ehsrge of the
2nd corps, the regiment was promi
nent and distinguished. The action
began at early dawn, continued
throughout most of the day, and
cost us another large list of killed
and wounded. The Lieutenant Col
onel was among the wounded and
was so unfortunate as to be taken
prisoner. With that bravery and
impetuosity so characteristic of him,
he was last seen go*ng over the cap
tured breast works of the enemy,
waving his sabre in the air and
shouting, "Come on, boys! this is
the last day of the rebellion !" and
it might have been nearly so, had
proper preparation been made to
follow up the morning's work of the
2nd corps. Among the killed of the
148 th, in these operations, were
Cipt. Thompson Core, of Company
K, Lieut. McGuire of Company I,
and Lieut. James 8. Cook of Com
pany H. The latter was well
known in Bellefonte, where he had
many friends, as he also had in the
regiment. Lieut. McGuire was a
brave Irishman, who embodied all
tbe inspirations of tbe robust, rug
gedsoldier. He was uncultivated
and yet an excellent drill master,
seeming to know by instinct, as it
were, all that was in the books and
how to use it. It was a and
enjoyable sight to see him exercis
ing a company in the skirmish drill.
The loss of Capt. Core was a griev
ious one and came unexpectedly
i from a wound in the arm. The
wound was severe, though not at
the time considered dangerous.
Erysipolas supervened and caused
his death. He was a large man,
big hearted and natured, and
jby his unfailing kindness had en
deared every one to him. He was
alsoktwrjjjp tfee regiment as a
model of devotion to duty, always
to bo relied upon, under any cir
cumstances, and never disappoint
ing expectations. An Instance of
ttria may begiveo. One night while
we were in bivouac on the banks of
the Rappahannock, Capt. Core was
011 picket dutv in charge of a detail
from the regiment. In the morn
ing we crossed the river and by an
oversight the pickets were not re
lieved and were thus left behind.
After we had prooeeded a mile or
more the oveisight was discovered,
and a discussion arose as to wheth
er it was worth while to send back
after them, some thinking that they
might relieve themselves and follow
of their own accord. The Colonel
desired to know who was in Com
mand, and was informed that it
was Capt. Core. 4 Then go hack
immediately and relieve him. Core
will uot leave without orders if he
stays there until doomsday."
From the lines around Spottsyl
vania another hank movement was
begun on the night of the 20th i t
May, and on the 23d we reached th e
north bank of the North Anna river
only to find the enemy in pcsition
on the opposite side. On the 24th
the 2nd corps crossed over and took
up a position for assault. No gener
al attack was made, however, and
during the night of the 20th we
withdrew. The movement back
commenced at dark, but the skir
mishers were not withdrawn until
day began to dawn on the morning
of the 271h. They were closely fol
lowed and some of the 148 th made a
narrow escape from capture. The
turning movement was continued
to the left, aud after crossing the
Pamunky river near Hanovertown,
the enemy was again encountered in
position at Cold Harbor, in front of
the Chickahominy. This was ou
the 3d of June. An assault was gal
lantly made, but in the end it was
not successful. Our division enter
ed the enemy's works at one point,
but being unsupported could not
hold them, and was forced back a
short distance. Here Lieut. Jacob
S. Lander, of Company C, wi3 kill
ed. lie was a gentle, amiable offi
cer and was much lamented. The
lines remained for some days in
close contact and preparations, were
made for siege operations, but they
were soon abandoned. It was then
determined to move south of the
James river, and Petersburg was
reached on the 16th of June. In the
operation around Petersburg the
regiment was constantly engaged.
It took part in the actions of the
16th, 18th aud 22nd, experienced
hard fighting and met with very se
rious losses. On the 22nd the
of the division wis turned and a
considerable number of officers and
men of the regiment were taken
prisoners. Capt. Jacob B. Edmonds,
of Company C, was killed, aud
Lieut. Wesley W. Bierly, of Com
pany A, was mortally woanded.
Lieut. Bierly fell into the bands of
the enemy and died in Petersburg.
The regiment was also engaged in
the actions at Djep Bittom, July
26tb, Strawberry Plains, August
14th, aud Reams Station, August
2oth. In the last action Lieut. Da
vid G.- Ralston, another officer of
Company C, was killed.
Upon the return of the regiment
to the front at Petersburg, it was
next, for some time, on duty at Fort
Haskell and Stead inau and battery
No. 10, and in the early oart of Oc
tober changed its arms for the Spen
cer repeating rifles. It was one of the
regiments selected oy the corps com
mander to be thus armed, which
was a compliment for past services
and gallantry. Ou the night of -he
•27th of October a detail of 100 men
of the 143 th made an assault upon a
fort in the enemy line, and sarried
it, capturing part of a regi
ment. The prisoners were sent to
the rear, but as tbe assaulting party
was not supported the fort could not
long be held, and in falling back a
considerable number were killed and
wounded. It was a brilliant feat of
arms, aud added to the reputation
of the regiment, but it may be con
sidered doubtful whether the gain
compensated for the loss. Follow
ing this, the regiment did garrison
duty inForts Sampson, Gregg and
We now come to the final cam
paign in the spring of 1865, wbbh
resulted in the fall of Petersburg
and the surrender of the Army of
Northern Virginia at Appomatox.
We find the 148 th at Hatcher's Ituo,
March 25th, where Lieut. Jeremiah
A. Sankey, of Company F, was kill
ed, and at Adams Farm, near Five-
Forks, on the 31st, where Capt.
Samuel Everhart, of Company C,
was killed. The fall of Capt. Ever'-
hart made the seventh officer of
Company C, killed on the field of
battle during its term of service.
It seemed almost like fatality to be
an officer of this Company, for its
record in that respect is without
example in the history of the Penn
Lee, with the remnants of his
army, was now in full retreat. The
Army of the Potomac was close up
on his heels, and at Sutherland's
Station, on the Southside Railroad,
the 148 th did splendid work on the
skirmish line. By a skillful and
finely executed flank movement.
which permitted an enfilading fire
with the repeating rifles, nearly an
entire brigade was compelled to
throw down its arms and surrender.
For this the regiment was highly
complimented by the general com
manding the dlvison in a splendid
order. The results were 700 prison
ers, 2 pieces of artillery and 2 flags.
It participated in the final action at
Farmville, on the 7th of April, and
was present at the surreuder at Ap
pomatox, on the oth.
The end had come and the Army
of the Potomac retraced-ils footsteps
to the neightorhood of Alexandria
passing, on the way, through the
city of Richmond, so long the objec
tive point of its operations. After
taking part in the grand review at
Washington, the 148 th came to
Harrisburg, where on the 3d day of
June, 1865, it was Tmustered out of
service, aud ceased to be, except as
it lives in history and in the recol
lections of its many friends. It
would not be proper to claim for
the 148 th a greater meed of praise
than is due to any of its sister regi
ments, yet to its surviving members
it is a matter of sincere and proud
satisfaction that they can appeal to
a record blurred by no spot or Btain
of dishonor, and look back to a ca
reer of service conscious that It ue7-
er in any emergency tailed to per
form its full duty. 1 thank, you,
ray friends for youi kind attention.
■■■ . ■
An exchange expresses our likes
and dislikes to a dot as follows: "We
like to see a man refuse to take his
local paper, and all the time sponge
on his neighbor for the readin of it.
We like to hear a man complain,
when we ask him to subscr'be
for his borne paper, that he takes
more papers than he reads now, and
then go around borrowing his neigh
bor's or loaf about until he has gath
ered all the news from it. We like
to see a mechanic or merchant re
vise to advertise in his home paper,
and then try to get a share of the
trade which the newspaper brings in
town. But above all,'we like to see
one of our rich, miserly men who
cannot pay §1.50 a year for his local
paper always manage to be around
in time to read the paper at the ex
pense of a friend not worth a tenth
part of what he himself is. It looks
so economical, thrifty, and progres
ESTABLISHED IS 1850.
Any_firjt-c!as.s KIUN IAINTF.R AJSD
I.ETTKKt'.u can learn something to his
advantage by addivstlng the manufacturer
DAXI EL F. UEATTY,
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A
In Prices of BOOT*, SHOES, GAITERS. SIJPP
CHS AMU RtBBXUS.
liook al the following figures at
JACOB KAMP'S SBOE STORE,
LOCK lIA VEX, PA.
• •- m - * a ■ I
Men's Boots, only $1.15
Men's Boots, very best, only $3.50
Mens* Carpet 81lppers, only 10
Mens* Best Rubber Oyer Shoes, $1
Women*' Foxed Gaiters, only $1.35
Women*' Every Day .oboes, only $l.OO
Womens'.'best Rubber Over Shoes 41
Children's " " " Si
Boots and Bhoes, very low.
Chlldrens' Goat .Button bboes
Sos. 4 to 7, with heels, only 15
Mens' Calf Top Sole Boots, only $B.OO
Womens' Kid Button Shoes,only $3.00
Women's Grained Button Shoes, $1.85
These prices are almost what the stock in
these goods is Worth, without the making.
I buy my goods only from large manutactur.
ers and for CASU. This is why I can sell so
rery low. BOOTS. SHOES A.VD RUBB
ERS al WHOLESALE
Give me a Call.
The Boot and Shoe Man of Lock Hayen.
DC.It I 1 f A™" golden
1 ■ ■ wfoMeujs.
Messrs. Geo. P. Rowei& Co.,(N. Y.)
, Newspaper Reporter . says:
"Daniel F. Beatty, the organ builder, of
Washington, N. J., presses forward with
From Win. Peol, Niagara Palls, N. Y.
"Several months use of the elegent Parlor
Organ you sent me satisfies me that it is one
of the best made. t has a rich tone; its
various tones are most pleasant. most
heartily recommend your orggne for parlor
school, church or other use.'
Best offer ever giveu. Money refunded
upon return of organ and freight charges
paid by me (Daniel F. Beatty) both wavs If
unsatisfactory, after a test trial of five days.
Organ warranted for five years. Send for
extended list of testimonials before buying
a pallor Organ. Address.
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Vashlagt n New Jerssy, If. 8.
All kinds of Wagons mode
F. D. M 'CTL L 0 HI,
Late Chief. Clerk of the Pobinson
House, Pittsburg, Feuna.
Only First Glass Hotel in
LK WIS HAAS,
Bellefonte, 25-1 Pa.
" IRA T. COTTLE,
Having opened rooms on the 2nd floor of
Win. Wolfs warehouse, be Is prepared to
manufacture all kinds of men's and boy's
garments, according to the latest styles, and
upon shortest notiee, aud all work warranted
to render satisfaction. Cuttiug aud repair
ng done. gS ly.
BETTER THAN WESTERN ANDS.
DR. B. NICVIN.TM tuimon St.. Phi i.a
• pklphia. Pa., has for sale thousands
of choice Improved and unimproved lands,
In Delaware and Maryland within a few
hours, by rail, of the Philadelphia and New
York markets, annate healthful ; lands
cheap; rail roads, churches and school hous
es abueda-it: splendid opportunity for Colo
nies. Send lor Illustrated Pamphlets. Free.
- I IHh
DAN. F. BEATTY'
These remarkable instruments possess ca
pacities for musical effects and expression
never before attained, adapted for Amateur
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EXCEL IN QUALITY F T V?. T I K
IJVM V RKMANSUIP, ELEGANT DE
SIGN AND FINISH
and Wonderful Variety of th -Jlr Combination
t&.Beautlful new Centennial Styles now
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersev. U. 8, A.
Late Immense Discoveries bv STANLEY
and others are Just milled to the only com
Life and Labors of Livingstone.
This veteran explorer ranks among the
mast heroic figures of the century, and this
book is one of the most attractive, fasciuat
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umes ever issued. Being the only entire and
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and wlde-awaae ageuis are wanted qnickly
Fei proof and terms address HL'RBAlti)
BROS., Publishers, 733 Hansom St., Phila. 1 i
JAMES HARRIS & CO.,
Dealers in Hardware,
A a 5. Brockerhoff Row,
MODEST HARDWARE STORE H CKKTRE CO.f
Complete line of Hardware of all Kinds at the
TbB Celebrated Barley Sheaf Coalc Store & Anchor Beater.
CALL AND SEE.
Glad Tiding to All!
JOHN B. FORD
HAS OPENED A TATLORSHOP IN
Snoot's Building, Milltam, Fenna.
Where he is now ready to satisfy all I hose
who will give him their trade in city style.
He Is a first-class Cutter and Fitter and as a
workman can not be surpassed. With close
attention to Business, he hopes to receive the
Patronage of this community and the count
All orders promptly filled and
all work guaranteed.
30-6 m JOHN B. FOB
DEM I I I
The best and most lasting parlor organ
now in use. No other parlor organ has ever
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It lias been tested by thousands, many of
them competent Judges, and gives universal
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The music is adapted to the human voice,
ranging from the softest fiute-llke note to a
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This Instrument has all the latest improve
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This organ needs only to be seen to be ap
preciated, and is sold at eTtremely low fig
ures for cash Second-hand instruments
taken in exchange.
Agents wanted, male or female, in every
county 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 pri ce
list free. Correspondence solicited. Agent
discount given where I have no agents. Bes
offer ever giveu now ready. Address,
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, New Jersev, U. 8. A.
1823. SEND FOR 1878.
New York Observer,
The Best Religious and Secular Family News
paper. >3.15 a Year, post-paid.
U* 87 perk Bow, Now Yevk.
sample COM*!* F*
JOHNC. MOTZ d- CO. BANKER
Buy anil Sell Government Securities s
Gold and Coupons,
Issue Drafts ti
New York, Philade Iphta or ChicaQo
nd possess ample facilities for the
asaction of a General Bankinj,
JOHN C. MOTZ, ▲ WALTER.
11l 11 9l^ssirsf
Ceo. L. Potter, J no lirta
GEO. L POTTER & CO.,
General Insurance Aiency
Strongest Agency in the Connty. Pollen
Issued on the Stock and Mutual Plao.
DANIEL F. BEATTY
Washington, New Jersey, U.S.A.
miw pmjiT iiair crimpers.
Adopted by all the queens of fashion. Send
tor circular. E IVTNS, No. US North Firth
St., Philadelphia. Pa.
(R T> ABNER' F T PCW*
|XJI> ERMAC NKKY.
JJyp.lQ different machines with
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Makers, Wagon Makers
I'll i p i*V Jobbers In inisceilaiie
wnJMWnus work can compete as
to (QUALITY AKD PRICE with
j(L V* Rg steam power manufachir
vVSeK9 ,n jt also Amateur's sun
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tagflhg* woods and designs. Hav
where you read this and
send for catalogue and prices. W. F. A JOHH
AKsas Jtoektord, Winnebago, Co.
lF,A*r BTT EN, with Valuable
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ana Musicians endorse these organs and re
commend them as STRICTLY FIRST CLASS
in tone. Mechanism aud durability. War
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Most Klegant and Latest Improved.
Have been awarded the HIGHEST I*KE
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PURK, SWKKT, and BVKX BAL
ANTED TOJK, ORCHESTRAL KF
FCKTSaiid INSTANTANEOUS ACCESS
WHICH MAY BE HAD TO THE REEDS.
Send for Price List. Address,
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington. New Jersey, U.S. A
Crlstartoro's Hair Dye is the BAFEST and
EST; It acts instantaneously, producing
he most natural shades of Black or Brown;
does NOT STAIN the SKIN, and is easily
applied. It is a standard preparation, atid
a favorite upon every well appointed Toilet
for Lady or Geutlejnan^^m^^Drugglsta.
P. O. Box, 1538. New York.
Grand Square <nd Upright.
DANIEL F. BEATTY.
Washington, New Jersey, U. S. A.
DR. D. H. MINGLE,
Offers his professienalservices to the oub
lie. Answers calls at all hours
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE,
DAV. I. BROWN,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
STOVEPIPE & TRIMMIVCIS,
SPOUTING and FRUIT CAMS.
Would respectfully Inform the public that
he keeps on hand or make* to order
all kinds of Tixwakk, Mtovb
riiTLUEs, ruv IT cane,
SSPOOTKG A SPtCIiATT.'S
always on hand.
some ten years experience
In the business he flatter* him
self that his work Is fully equal to
any In this section of the country. A
■M" H • ' wtrona M Is respect-
J?WSSU , ~Av,KSS! VSi
„ new ChromoH, in French
oil color, ever seen for fiLOO. They are
mounted In 8 x 10 black enaraeid aria sold
mats oval opening and outsells anything
now before tne public. Hatistactlon guarnn-
T *° "ninka for 26 cents, or six for
5 cent. Head 10 ceuts for grand Illustrated
catalogue whh chroiao of Moonlight on the
Khine. or 20 cents for two Landscape and
,If round. S. A. LATH
AM A CO. 419 Washington 8t Boston Mass.
I J. ZBLLER & SON,
No. 6. Brockerhoff Row,
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Drugs, &c.
A Full Stock of Ooods of Superior Quality always "on Hand.
CHAMOIS SKINS for 10 cents and upwards. CARRIAGE
SPONGES, 16 oents and upwards. A share of the publio patron*
i age respectfully solicited.
DAVID F. FOIITNKV,
BEATTY' BPTTLOR ORALIS
Believing it to be BY FAR the best Parlor
and Orchestral Organ manufactured, we
challenge any manufacturer to equal them.
The celebrated Golden Tongue Heeds In this
organ in exjunction with the Perfected
Heed Boards produce sweet, pure and pow
erful tones. Superb eases of new and elegant
designs Ministers, teachers, churches
schools, lodges, etc., should send for price
list and discounts.
Dealers will And it to their advantage to
examine this instrument, t has Improve
ments found in no other. Correspondence
Best offer ever riven. Monev refunded
upon return of organ and freight charges
paid by in (Daniel V. Beatty) both ways If
unsatisfactory, after a test trial of fire days
Organ warranted for six years. A gents dis
count given everywhere have no agent
Agents wanted. Address,
DANIEL F. BEATTY,
Washington, Rsw fers j,
WATCHES ! ! JEWELRY ! !
MB- . |
—iJ* Bo V*£ In Pmls ' discovered In 18T0, by the
o , h ,^ e ™ l i!rt l 2? K P , Lainie, who manufactured it into jewelry, and
for five years sold it to the leading Jewelers ofParis for SOLID GOLD, In 1875, when his
secret 'mine fcoown, ten of the manufacturing jewelet s established a stock company,
Vv 5 1 *?L PuI 7 K * W °* wanu/acturing ROMAJNE GOLD JEWEL
It Y AND H ATCHES With th.s immense canital* and the aid of improved machinery
umLoh* en ? b, . ed 10 Produce all the latest patterns of Jewelry at less than one-tenth of Sol
Id Gold, and of a quality and color which makes it impossible even for experts to detect it
from the genuine.
.11 ir £, Au,yf *c^V^ w wency Of the United Statu and Canada, tor the sale of
all goods manufactured from this metal, and in order to Introduce them in the most speedy
maimer, hare put up orted samplelots as given below, which we will sell at one-tenth
the retail value until January Ist, 1878. .Bead the list. !
! One Gent's Watch Chain retail price 1.
i <ue pair Engraved Sleeve But tens re. pr. 75
1 One Stone Set Scarf Pin "'• 75
One set (8) Spiral Shirt Studs. 44 44 75
One nproveiUhirr Collar Button," " 55
One heavy plain Wedding King. 1 25
For 5 oeuts we will send above six article
One pair Sleeve Buttons, stone setting.
One set (3) Spiral Shirt Studs.
One heavy band Engagement King.
One set (2) Engraved Bracelets.
One ladies' Long Guard or Neck Chain.
One hn graved Mtniatur Locket for the above.
One Gent's Heavy Link Watch Chain.
One Lake George Diamond Stud.
_ , $3.00 LOT.
Neck Chain and Charm.
One Ladies' Heavy Guard Chain for Wa ch.
One set Pin and liar Kings, Amethyst.
Oue extra fine Miniature Locket.
One Cameo Seal King.
One very heavy Wedding or Engagementring
One Gent's heavy Watch Chain with Charm.
One pair Pearl Inlaid Sleeve Buttons.
One Lake George Cluster Pin.
One pair (2) heavy band Bracelets.
T SO'} „ROM\ HE GOD HOHTING-CASE WITCH FREE,
imsVna\'^sis°'io ee^u r f eCt tlme an<l lo °h equally as well as a CI, gold watch. By mail
i w fi s is OFJ,RR to A GENTS, and Is voi tfi a trial, as the watch
WITH IT! ,OR FROM TO 35- Gents' or Ladies' Watoh alone. 37 or 38
alkie and tasse? 8 Pattern Vest Chain and Charm, or Ladies' Opera Chain with
boldsgood until Jan. Ist, 1878. After that tima we
have to pay WholeBale dealers, and any one wishing mr goods will then
Homaine Gold is the best, and. In fact, the onlylmltation of genuine gold made, being
EL l §?& r ol< L r an J d flnlBh ' aiHi aH w" 1 goods are made In the latest gold patterns,
will guarantee satisfaction In every instance, or refund money.
money by P. p., Money Order, or Registered letter, AT OMR RISK. Kg
goods sent C. O D. unless at least 35, accompanies the order. Address plainly,
W. F. EVANS, & CO. Sole Agt's for 11. 8., and Canada
5 A 97 atom* Clark ttreat, (hlvago, 111.
IN LiWISUCBG CAIL AT
Market Street, near Ttilri, '
Where you will And a full line of
Consisting of tadlss, Mlssm and fhll<
drena Rata and Bon a eta, trimmed
and un trimmed. The largest assortment at
Ladloe* Dross Trimmings, Hosiery
ttlovoa, Hair Heeds, Jewcry and
FURS, FURS, FURS,
The beet assortment west of Philadelphia
all at the lowest prices. •
Black Walnut Motto Frames at
Country Product taken in Exchange.
O. S. BTJH/H/,
Flrai GUn la all reipeeU m
We wish an agent, male or female, in esek
town of this county, to get up Clubs among
lainilies, hotels, factories, lie., for the sal*
of our Teas, aud will offer very liberal com
missions to such. We have been importers
of Teas for over an years, and can afford to
•end, and we will send a better article for
the money thau any other house In New
York. Our Teas are put up in one pound
packages, with the name and price printed
Address, for terms and blank form for
LOJ&ON k NE W.YORK CHINA TEA CO.,
P. O. Box 574. No. to Church St, New York!
THE. MOST POPULAR,
Because the most resonable stors in Belli*
fonte is that of
S. & A. LOEB.
We deal in all kinds of General Merohaa
dise and have just received an
i t.\, ?t '■* -"M*jS
which |S now being sold at
Remarkably Low Prices
Dry Coeds, Clothing;,
■Mb d Shoes,
Groceries, - CSrpels. 1
One Ladles' Opera Guard Chain:
One Ladles Neck Chain and erase,
One beautiful Locket, (engraved)/
One pair Band Bracelets, .
One Gent's Twist Link Vast Chain & Charm.
One pair Onyx Sleeve Buttons.
One set (8) Onyx Shirt Studs.
One new improved Collar Button.
One extra cut Cameo Beal Ring.
One Arizona Solitaire Stud-
One set Amethyst or Topaz Pin & Ear Drops
One Ladles' Chemise Buttocm
One Plain Ring, stamped 13 K.
One Ladles' Opera Chain, with slide and
tassel, (retail price 35.00)
One Gent's heavy Watch Chain, with Curb
charm, (retail price, 15. ou)
One ladles' heavy long Neck Chain,
One elegant Chased Miniature Locket for ah.
One set Cameo Medalio pin apd Ear Drops.
One pair (2) heavy Chased Band Bracelets.
One Gent's Solitaire Diamond Stud.
One Gent's Cluster Diamond Ptn.
One pair Amethyst or Onyx Sleeve Button g.
One set (S) Studs to match the above.
One elegant heavy set Cameo Seal Ring.
One Massive Band Or Wedding Ring.
One new 4 Went" Collar Button.
One Ladies' Chemise Button.
One Amethyst or Topaz Ring, (extra finish. )