Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, FF.B. 19, 1880.
EO.tKIIIVM, ... KDITOR.
B. A. BUMILLER, • ASSISTANT SUITOR.
—Job work of all kinds done at the
JOURNAL Office at prices as cheap as
—A splendid private residence with
the good will of a medical practice for
sale. For partlculara apply at this of
—A splendid line of Family and
Pocket Bibles just received at the Jour
nal Book very cheap. Call and
-Win. H. Reifsnyder offers his ser
vices to the public as auctioneer. He
only asks to be given a fair chance in
his new business and guarantees to give
CALVES.—The subscriber gives no
tice that he is all the time prepared to
pay the highest cash price for calves.
He will come ana fetch them at any
place in Psnn or Haines township, if
J. Wi'lis Musser,
tf. Woodward, Pa.
—Just received at the Jwirnal Book
Store , a fresh lot of Germautown
Wool and Zephyr, still sold at the old
price. Lot of five cent slates. Day-
Books, Ledgers, Botclier Books, Blot
teis. Pass Books, Time Books and Bi
bles. The five cent counter is again
filled to repletion, and will be kept up
throughout the year. Don't forget to
Public Sale Register.
P. B. Stover's sale ot personal proper
ty will come off at the old Neidigh farm
in Haines Twp., Wednesday, Feb. 25th.
Some fine horses, wagons and imple
ments and a large lot of household
goods will be sold. See bills.
Wm. 11. Neese andS. J. Hiring, Ad
ministrators, Gregg towasbip, Thurs
day, Feb. 20th. Farm stock and Im
plements, and Household goods.
Jas. D- Geutzle, Adinlnistor of John
Geutzle, tract of timberland in Seven
Mountain, Gregg township, March 27.,
Henry Coroaan, Miles township.
Thursday, March 18., 1880. Farm
stock anil Implements
Lewis Bruugard, Miles township,
March 12th, 1880. Farm stock and Im
Henry Ilinkson will offer at Public
Sale bis personal property on Tuesday,
February 24th, 1880, in Haines town
—The opening of the Philadelphia
Branch Clothing House, at the place
recently occupied by our friend J. New
man, Jr., at Bellefootc, .on the 20th of
the present month, will be one of the
grandest affairs of the kind ever held in
Centre county. The proprietors, suc
cessors to Mr. Newman, expect to do
business on a large scale, at low prices,
nnd hope to merit the confidence of our
people by strict business integrity and
uniform courtesy. Give them a call. 2t
—A full line of law blanks, such as
Deeds, Bonds, Mortgages, Leases,
Summonses, Executions Subpoenas,
constantly on hand at the JOURNAL
—Hey. J. G. Sboemakef called to see
us jesterday, and reports the reception
anil assistance received in collecting
funds for his young but.promising mis
sion, as yery encourging. He expects
to preach at Aarousburg od Saturday
evening, and in Salem's church on Sun
For the Jour mal.
A Sore Affliction and Bereave
For some time the family of Mr.
John Zeigler, near Aaronsburg, has
been severely afflicted with sore
throat and croup. Three children have
already fallen victims to death by these
Names and ages as follows:
Jan. sth, 1880, Catharine Viola,
aged 9 years, 3 mooths aud 20 days.
Jan. 26tb, 1880, Rebecca Regina,
aged 5 years and 22 days.
Feb. 13th, 1880, Charles Wallace,
aged 7 years, 3 months and 20 days.
None but those who have gone
through similar scenes of affliction and
sorrow can fully sympathize with them.
There are such however id every com
munity to share our sorrows witn us,
and these most certainty all deeply
sympathize with the afflieted and be
reaved family which is the subject of
this little tribute to the memory of I
their little loyed oues— qone from the
land of the dying to the land of the living
—gone but not forgotten—gone to
stand among the angels.
Around the throne of God,
Thousands of children stand,
Children whose sins are an forgiven,
A holy, happy band.
These all behold the face of Him who
said"Suffer little children to come
unto me and forbid them not, for of
such is the Kingdom of Heaven."
Oh when a mother meets on high
The child she lost in infancy,
Hath she not then, for pains and fears,
The day of woe. the watchful night,
For all her sorrows, all her tears
An over-payment of delight Y
Cheer up then, afflicted sufferers of
Christ. Ye are nol without hope—the
hope of reunion in that pure, tearless
nome above, where sorrow and death
Feb. 10., 1W X. *
For the Journal.
Sunday School Convention.
Tljt* S. 8 Convention, under th au
spices of the Centre County Sunday
School Association, convei ed pursuant
to a call of the President in the Luth.
church at Asuonsburp, Feb. 16th, 1880.
The proper officers, through unavoida
ble delay, not neinp present, the con
vention organized with B. O. Deinlnp
er, and J. R. VanOrmer, chairman and
secretary pro tern., and immediately
proceeded to the tiangaction of busi
The convention was not lonp left
without its presiding officer, for soon
after organizing, Austin Curtin, Esq.
President favored the audience with
his presence, and with a few, well
chosen, pertineut remarks, assumed his
The convention was a success in ev
ery respect, and it is hoped, the seed
sown in kindness and love, although
somewhat at random, may spring up,
bear fruit abudautly and redourtd to
the eterual welfare of all. We know
he cause Has been benefited.
The following topics were discuss
1. Are S. S. Conventions of any use ?
2. Objects of S. SJ. instruction.
5, Duties of parents to S. Schools.
4. Duties of S. S. Supts. to their
5. Duties of S. S. scholars to supt.
6. The use of the Bible in the faintly.
7. How to increase interest of parents
and other adults.
8. The best way to become interested
in the study of the Bible.
9. The duty of the church to the S.
10. Detects in S. S. work.
11. Influence of S. S. work.
Au essay, read by Mies Puelta E.
Dornblaser, was attentively listened to,
and produced quite a sensation, Subject
The Jield and hotc to Cultivate it.
The following resolutions were adop
ted by the convention:
Resolved , 1. That we tender a vote
of thanks to the people of Aaronsburg,
for their kindness and generous hospi
tality which has been shown during the
2. That a vote of thanks be.tendered
the Lutheran congregation for the use
of their church.
3. That the choir be sincerely thank
ed for excellent music teudgred.
4. That an abstract of the procee
dings tie published in all the papers of
The President on behalf of the mem
beis Ugaitt thanked the people of Aa
ronsburg, which Was responded to by
Rev. Jno. Tomlinson after which Rev.
W. R. Whitney pronounced the bene
diction and the convention adjourned,
The S. S. convention which met here
on Monday, was a very agreeable and
interesting affair. Mr. Austin Curtin
presided and Mr. J. R. VanOrmer fill
ed the Secretary's chair. The exercises
were of such a nature as will* we hope,
prove a lasting benefit to the schools of
A iroodly number of visitors, not on
ly from the townships included iu this
district, was present. An essay was
read by Miss Puella Dornblarser, on
/'The field and how to cultivate it,"
which was hdost highly spoken of oy
every one present.
The singing by Rev. Crontz, of Nit
tany Valley, gave great pleasure to all
and was one of the nicest features of
Rev. J. G. Shoemaker was in town
on Sabbath and assisted in the funeral
services of Mr. John Zeigler's child.
All were glad to see and hear Mr. S.
again, though it was upon such a s;ul
1 Mr. Thomas Hulls have gone to
housekeeping, in a part of Mr. Beaver's
A neat and comfortable tan walk has
been made from Mr. Ney's corner to
to the Lutheran church. The thanks
of the members of that church Especial
ly and of all who have occassion to pass
that way are due to those who construc
Miss Lizzie Huston was home; for
a tew days, last week. She returned to
school on Friday.
Mrs. lleury Fullrfler is a very great
sufferer. Instead of improving she
grows worse, and has, for some time
The meeting at the Ev. church closed
after a good many week's work. The
success ttttt not what might have been
hoped for, but some of the seed sown
may yet germinate and bear friiit.
SPRING MILLS ITEMS.
Our schools are all in a flourishing
condition. There is really less com
plaint this winter than ever before.
Bravo, may it always be IhtfE.
D. M. McCool, Mr. Grenobk's effi
cient clerk, still bays all kinds of grain
at Coburn Station, every Saturday.
D. W. Duncan, the R. It. agent at
this place, is one of the most obliging
men on the road. That accounts for
the success of the company, by having
good men in theii employ.
Grept excitement prevails about tn
election. Well, let good men t>e elected.
VBHSArILLXS. ifOHOIN Co., Mo., Feb. 2, 'BO
Editor MiUhelm Journal, Dear Slrr
Having received various communications
from friends In the East, relative to the advan
tages which Missouri offers to eastern men
. who WMh to locate here, and being also Inform
rMhntifTwnnMwrlt*aMter regarding the
resources of Missouri, for publication In your
valuable paper, It would address Itself to a class
of people who are seriously contemplating a
change of domlell, and further, would correct
the wrong impression entertained concerning
Missouri as a farming state, thus representing
her to the leaders of the Journal, In a truthful
and impartial manner. I therefore embrace
this opportunity to vindicate Missouri, from
aspersions and slanders of petty Individuals, by
giving your readers a brief description of her,
resources and ad v sutages, and of Morgan
county in particular.
Geographically situated In the heart of the
United States, it offers greater advanta see than
any other Mate In the Union. Its climate Is de
lightful. ami it is not subject to the wl ltlng. ep
idemic heat* of the South, nor to the cold,
cheerless winters of the North. Oar winters
are short aud our summers long. We are com
paratively free froth drouths and cyclones,
which are so disastrous to tl\e fatmeis In Kan
sas. The reason of this Is obvious; Kansas Is a
prairie state, a continuous streteh of level prai
rie, having no forest to ward off and break the
violence of the w Inds, or pravt nt a drouth by
retaining a moisture furqUhcd bv the rains and
cheek.ng a rapid evaporation. is a
prairie and timber state combined, consequent
ly we suffer but little from storms and drouffi.
This advantage alone should influence parties
contemplating a change of location, to give
Kansas a wide berth, and settle within the I r
--ders of Missouri. "In the Eternal fitness of
things." nothing could have been arranged bet
ter than the disposition of the prairie and tim
ber lan J In Missouri. Our prairie and ttmber
alternate. There Is no prairie land that has
not timber contiguous to It, so that all our
prairie farms have timber belonging to them,
for fuel, fencing and building purposes. Of
this Kansas cannot boast, but feel the necessity
for they have commenced planting forests, of
which the next generation will hurdly yet reap
We have a fertile and productive soil and an
nually produce lmmeuss crops of wheat, corn,
oats, potatoes, hay, apples and grapes.
We have fine bottom lands, but are not bless
ed like Kansas with alkali deserts and shallow
Our state Is rich In minerals, such as coal.
Iron, lead, rlnc and potters' clay, and mining
tor these Is extensively carried on. thus giviug
us home consumption for all our farm pro
Our soil produces Just as much as the best of
Kansas soil, and just as in good quality. Hut
when a Kansas and a Missouri fanner go to
dispose of their crops It makes the difference.
The Missouri farmer gets s higher price for his
products; And wbyf Because he has a home
market, because he has exercised his Judgment
and located In a great mining and manufactur
ing state, knowing full wed that where such
industries abound there Is always a demand for
farm products. Even the Commissioner of Ag
riculture. in an Indirect way, argues the supe
riority of Missouri over Kansas, as an agricul
tural state. He says in his report for IHTI,
"Missouri raised six million bushels of wheat
more than Kansas, and five million bushels
more of eorn. For the wheat the average price
In Missouri was one dollar, while thi; average
price In Kansas was eighty-flve cents. For
corn the average price was twenty-seven cents
in Missouri while ih Kansas it was twenty-one
cents.' Thus you perceive that Missouri lias
the advantage of a good market.
Missouri Is Judged by some people, by Iho
country throu.h which the railroad from.St.
Louis to Kansas City passes; this Is unfair.
The railroad follows the lljoe of the Missouri
river until some distance west of Jefferson City
and the surface along the Missouri Is broken,
hilly, and >ery irregular, consisting ol high,
precipitous bluffs. This is no proper way to
judge Missouri, or to have an opinion on, as
to Missouri's advantages as an agricultural
MORG AX COUNTT r .
Thin county lies in th central - part of
oun, Versailles, the county seat, contains B<X)
inhabitants, and is situated on the divide be
tween the prarie on<l timberlaad. The prarie
land is neurly all fenced and a itreat portion of
it is under a high state of cultivation. Kvery
prarie farm has Its timber tract for fuel, fenc
ing and building purposes And right hero let
me say, that all the timber that Kansas needs
to build her railroads, Is shippsd from Missouri,
and some of it from Morgan county. We have
timber In the southern part of our county, to
reach which, a railroad is now being built, and
will be completed to Versailles by the Ist of
JunelSSO. What is the objoet of this? Because
timber is so valuable. Kansas has timber, al
though it needs it badly, and is willing to pay
us one dollar for a railroad tie. Thus our tim
ber Is building her railroads. I have heaid It
stated, that some parties as an objection
to Missouri, tliat it Is too full of stumps. This
Is not true. Our praieie lauds are as free of
stumps is Kansas lands. i?ut we do have
stumps in the timber, and it always makes ma
smile when I see one, as it reminds me so forci
bly of old Pennsylvania. I am Inclined to
think that some of those parties that seem to
shun Missouri stumps, when they are in Kansas
and see one of those Kansas cyclones coming
in the distance, threatening destruction to ev
erythlng in its path of Course. I think if they
cou'd only hug one of those detested Missouri
stumps, they would press it Just a little closer
than anything they hail ever pressed before. I
think that after the storm was over they would
take that stump and have It framed and hung
up In a conspicuous place, to remind thein that
stumps take precedence when cyclones are a
There are plenty of farms for sale here, and
farms that arc ma .e. When you come here
and purchase a farm, it is like a suit of ready
made clothing, ready fo use. It is like moving
from Milllieim to a farm at Aaronsburg. You
have no money to expend In building a house, a
stable or fences; all you want is a team and
farmiug implements, and you are fixed as well
and a great deal more comfortably, than you
would be with ten years hard work on that cel
ebrated bonanza of * farming country "The
American Desert" of which the western por
tion of which Kansas is a part Farms, all im
provements thereon, can bo bought from $1 to
$25 per acre, owing to location.
Our farmers here raise large crops of wheat.
Clover and timothy grow remarkably wi'ft.
They raise a great deal of corn, which they feed
in cattle and hogs, and thus realize a very good
price for their corn.
The finest lot of cattle which fetched the
highest pi ice in St. Louis, came from .Morgan
A gfCat many farmers purchase farms in tlio
timber consisting of bottom lands which are al
ready cleared and comparatively free of stumps ;
for purposes of stock-raising. The surroundtug ;
timber country is open and is ccleorated for its ;
rank and luxurious growth of grass, llere
the farmer lets his cattle run until in I)e- i
cember, and they thrive well. This is a money j
making business. I might go on and detail a
dozen different methods of utilizing the wild
pastures in Morgan county, but space will not
There never was a finer field for eastern
men than Morgan county. Here is a fine open
ing for mechanics and tradesmen, and a splen
did opportunity for a miller with asmall.capital.
JUut for farmers this Is the county. Come and
see it, and I atn satisflod it will suit you. There
are quite a number of Pennsylvanians and Ohi
oans in this county, and the western portion of
the county Is settled principally by Germans.
If space would permit I could say a great deal
more, but will relrain from doing so now.
Parties wishing to come to ' Morgan county
should purchase tickets to ijt. Louis, and there
ask for a ticket to Tipton, A hack leaves
i Tipton every morning for Versailles, Faresl.
The Oaage Valley & Southern Kansas it. R. is
> finished to Tipton and cars ru-ning, and will
. i be completed to Versailles by the Ist of June
! next. The road is gradel, and tics arc being
d ellvered along tbe route. The Iron is on the
ground and track laying is prog r e*M n C rapid
• Parties eoml ng to A/organ county, if they
will call on me, 1 shall be byM°o glad to take
them around and show thent the country.,.
Yours Very Truly
HORACE O. SJOYGG.
• . • " i,. . t
Miss PERRY'S MAD FRKA^K.—lkad
ford. Pa., Jan. 21. As Stephen Potter
of Jamestown was shutting ujf'his li
quor Stofe on Monday night, jfliand
som© young womanffchl/"4f?ised,.
stepped into the store and placed a re
volver at his head, and skfd "t want
you to give me some money. If you
dou't I'll km you !" Potter walked to
his safe, and the woman followed him
closely, keeping hei pistol leveled at
him. He took $lO from the safe and
gave it to her. ' She then demanded two
jugs of whisky. Potter began drawing
liquor in a jug from a barrel marked
44 53 a gallop." "I don't want that!"
exclaimed the woman. "I want your
best." Potter, with'the pistol uncom
fortably close to hislhead, drew two gal
lon jugs of His $6 whisky. "Carry them
out doors and *et them down," said
the woman. Potter did so. "Now
give me the rest of the money in your
safe," she demanded; '•Potter had sev
eral hundred dollars in his'skfe, and
was not mclintd to 'deliver it Co her.:
lie made a sudden movement to knock
the pistol out pf ttyc woibart'f harid.
As he did so she fired. The ball pass
ed through Potter's ear. He. grasped
the woman's arm. She tired again, this
time putting a ball through his ooat
just grazing his left side. He then
knocked her down and took the revol
ver from her. The reports of the pistol
■hots were heard by a policeman, who
came up just as Potter secured Ijbe pis
tol. The woman was taken to jail.
She was recognized as a daughter of
Marcus A. Perry, a prominent oil oper
ator of this city. •
Miss Perry had a hearing yesterday
before Judge Barker. Her f*tfc*r wai
preaent. She wa arraigned on a
charge of assault with intawtto kill.
Her father gave bail for her
at court. • *****.
• J-tV SiJt
—The Lewisburg papers tiave for a
long time been pleading Wfth the
wealthy citizens of that beautiful but
dorvuxnt town, for public improvements
for manufacturing establishments, and
their labors seem at last to lie on the
point of being rewarded. A gentleman
who has the good of the towrrat heart
is now engaged in trying to raise funds
to establish a cotton factory. One
hundred thousand dollars, it is thought
would insure the permanent suceess of
the enterprise; and this, it seems wotild
bC a small sum for J-ewisburg to raise,
in view of the benottts that would re
sult to the town in general, from such
acopcern. Twice that sum are all a
long hbarded up in the vaults of banks
and in the safes of the wealthy- Let
solne of it be used to a good purpose.
On the sth lust.. in Potter township, hv Rev.
Jacob R<>as. Mr. Thomas K. Ryeran.ll Mltd
Kmma K. Alexander, both oi Centre Co.
On the loth Inst., by Iter. W. K. Fisher, Mr.
James Spongier, and Mlse Kffonia Foriney,
both of TiiweyTllle, Centre county.
Corrected every Wednesday by Geph&rt
Wheat Ho. 1
Wheat No. * LJt*
Corn . • * •*. .V}
Oats White * - 36
Oats, 81ack...,...,., *'
Buckwheat.., :... 60
Flout .. * "-00
Bran A Shorts,pel urt..i.. 18.00
Rait,per Krl .r •WO
Plaster, ground 10.00
Cement, per BushehVit -*0 to 50
Tvmothysefcd i •*
Flaxseed li&'b• ? ,
Cloverseed ' ' £ "00
Butter .' • o K
hides IW' fc 6
Veal /* *
£kk • . . Jj
Dried Apples :
Dried Cherries.... B
Egg Coal 8600
Stove " ?... ' 6.75
Pea ' ...J. 3,80
: NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
I -QR. H. MINOLE.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
Main Street, Millheim, Pa
P. GKPHAKT D. A. MIhSKR
* V! ••
GEPHART & MUSSER
|" • ■
DKALEBB IN "!
• R> , ••
train, . A .
Flour & .
Highest market price paid for H kinds of
Delivered either at the fiRTCtt MtLLor at the
old MUSSER MILL, in MILLHEIM.
COAL, PLASTER SALT
!■ Always on hand and sold at prices that defy
' A share of the p'ifrHO patronage respoclfully
' solicited. • .. 3?rly
• J H BAULAND'H
l-W* ..... .... ALLEGHENY STREET, BELLEFONTE, PA.
HEAD-QUARTERS FOR DRY GOODS, '
•• •• • rAT_ , t> ' f
THE BEE IIIVB ONE PRICK EXCLUSIVE DRY OOODS STOflg
:• - ' If'F ' T.
/• .. V . • . . "'I- -'J i; '• wv 5 IX',
' 5 ,J R)U offering th*o LARGEST, lIEHTinA CHEAPEST rr^-r
• Rtock of Dry UootlH iu Cefttrc county.' •* -^A..
... .X •• v- " -
EVERY OMR SAYS Tl I ATI 8 TUB PI/ACE FOR 11A KG Alb'S. GO THEN AND HE CO JSYRDGf#.?-;; * if; V .
—All Goobs AT ALL TIMES SOLD '.IT THE LOWEST MARKET
' ' • " "•*. if v' # - ..* '-• • • * [ •
——- -eIM" • • ;*■ V' v' £ ' •.*|; *
)1. r- ;v f
Having received an iinmonsi stock of Goods before the advance, I ain able to sell Cheaper than any otber Btore in Tow*. -
wALL MY GOODS ARE MAUKEIMK PLAIN FIGURES. *>" V'/;
' <-> - ... . ;;;" . r ;y
HOPING TO RECEIVE AN £AELY CALL, I remain, respectfully, yours; r ;* '
J. a. BAUL AND.
• - V. , * . ■ ■ * . * '4 . ,■
My motto is. "O.VK PRICE-THE VERY LOWEST, AND NO MISREPRESENTATION."
1 ' --I <•. . * ' '
■ ■ ———;— l ■ • - 1. —.■ • . ■ * 11 .: 11 "
... . ;. • -. * c .
♦ ' THIS SPACE IS RESERVED FOR ' * - ' '•• .'
' a00A1iM',..,,:; . , .. '• •
• . ■ i.i .j„.* | .. "*
Philadelphia Br'aqch of No. 26 North 3rd Street, Philadelphia.
i I #
* • , ... v.V
(SUCCESSORS TO J. NEWMAN, JR.) . - ' " ;v;^V
• ; • • , ,y. ;
* * #'. -., '** ; *£4*.- V
..... . i ...... ' 'f". ;;
Who will open on or about . - . Al Newman's Oldl&aiiiL,
Who will open ort or about ' FEBRUARY 20., FEBRUARY 20.; At Newman's Old SUhkST," '
Who will oi>en on or aboiit '" V .At k Newinim> Old SUnd. ..
• *" * . * 4 *". /;% • ?• • #
I% * ' '
.. .. - .
WITH SUCH A STOCK OF CLOTHING AS HAS NEVER BEFORE BEEN SEEN IN THIS COUNTY,
f 4 '
' •* ' ' ' • . , 1
54.5 AND WHICH THEY WILL RETAIL AT WHOLESALE PRICES,
AUCTIONEER, • *
.•• 4 • ' a
Manufacturer and Dealer in
TINWARE, STOVEPIPE A\D
TRIMMHfi , SPOITUG &
Would respectfully Inform the public that he
keeps on haud or makes to-order allkluds ol
Tiswae*. STovi-rixTCREs, racrrcAsr. etc.
SSPOUTIHG A SPECIALITT.
I "* •
Frnlteans always on hand.- Repalrhjß done
at short notice. Havina someten
encein the business he flatters Mn sell that nik
work Is fully equ.-U to any In this section of the
country. A share of the public patron**- is i-e
--wectully elicited. RkeP, ■' *•
lonrasl Beak store, Mill helm. Pa
MARBLE .v ORKS.
Deininger A Muster .
The old and popular establishment
is prepared to do all work in
their line in a style equal
to any in Central
..at prices ;• vi
that defy conu>Qtitiri.
Of all sizes, tyles and prices made
on short notile.'
The proprietors hope by
•j s • '
to merit the continued confidence of
their frierdi and patrofiß, and
f the public at largQ.
Shops east pf Bridge;
' \ 1
Doors, Shot- __'
es Sash, K~ Yellow ?inc
Window P3 m -Fluorinjc con-
Frame ?, £-■ Jg stantly kept
and Mould- J2J Qn,h an d.
ings, made to /£| *th thanks
order on p • h >r s t
short notice vursjic solic
and in tlie W rf its a contin
best oesiMe uence of the
• •'S li : ii=l^
-to ,% if *3 1 ■* 9 <o
r. J J
X 2S FT S VH\\
r\J S3 *o ■ ■ S
-J H a h 002181
tr hy / r Mm * - f -
SmSM li 211 ii
UJg=H Jl i s
- S "ol O ifc
k °Blf I ■
■ o 010 n * f
ri i £ 1■ i
U g ill 3 '
TO THE READERS
. jotjiß/IET .A-Xj.
I would lihe to call your attention
to my very Imgc stock of
wwirs, SHOES A\l) RUBBERS
which lam selling CUE APE than
any other house in Clinton 01* Cen
tre counties. Tho
ELMIRA EI? BOOT .
double Soles and Tap. only
Tins is the best oartrain I ever of*
' fered. Thcr are selling everywhere
for $3.00 . -
forget the place
No. 115, Main Street,
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
j Very Respectfully Yours,
I Jacob Kamp.
fireech-Loading Shot Gun
llama alide om side,
r K° tana* to gt loos*.
A Gob to •Und.n* ww and tear, and not get ahaky
0* oat oT order. PriOM, from 950.00 upward*.
Baud atamp lor Circular to
AMERICAN ARMS CO.
H9 MilX Stmt Doeton, Mass.
PENNSYLVANIA HAIL BOAD. - .
Philadelphia & Erie B. R. Div.
WINTER TIME TA B LE.
. Op and titer JU7.sri>AYv. Nov. Mb. 1879. the
trains on the, Philadelphia Erie Railroad Di
vision will run as fOIlowS":
. v WESTWARD.
BRIK MAIL leaves Philadelphia 11 p. m.
" 44 UarMSburg- •. 4*a.m.
.". WiilnShspoit 835a. m.
44 * 44 .iv rsf-v Shore. " 907 a.m.
44 Lock Raven- 940 a.m.
44 44 Runovo 11 00 axa
„ " • am. at Erie vi • 7v5 P-.®-
NIAGARA EXP. leaves Philadelphia 8 6a. m.
44 * 4 Harrisburg 11 25 a. m.
" arr.at Williams port 225 p.m.
44 44 Lock Haven. 350 p. an.
FA9T LINE tar.vea Philadelphia . .11 50 am.
4 * •* Hairi-buix " 3.4 p. m.
" arr. at Wiliiams|MHt 7 SBp. na.
44 " .Lt)ck Havcu 840 p.m.
. EASTWAR •:
Mcirlc EXP.leaves Lock Haven.,
44 . 44 Jersey Shore.. 733a m.
44 " 44 Williamsport.. 6;isa.ra.
44 arr. at Harrisburg ...12 06a. m.
- 44 Philadelphia. 340 p.m.
DAY EXPRESS leaves L<>. k Haveu..ll 20 a. m.
4 * 44 Wilbamsport 12 10 p. m.
44 arr. at. Harrisburg .. 4 10 p. m.
44 44 Philadelphia 7 20 p.m.
ERIE MAIL leaves Renovo, 8 40 p. m.
44 Lock Haven 950 p. m.
44 41 wllliamsport 1110 p. in.
4i . arr. at Harrisburg 2 45 a. ni.
. . 44 . 44 Philadelphia 700a. m.
FAST LINE leaves WilHamspoit 12 35 a. in.
44 v arr. AC Harrisburg • -4.50 a*, m.
• 4 44 Philadelphia . 7 40a," m.
Erie Mpil West and Da.v Express East make
clo4 connections at Northumberland with L.
(i B. R. R. trains from Wilkesbarre and Bcraa
Erie Mail West, Niagara Express West and
Fast Line West make close connection at Wil
liam sport with N.C. R. W. trains north.
.Niagara xf-esa and Day Expreea East
make clone cott teetion at Loek Haven with 5.
E. V. R. K. trail s.
Erie .Mail Eas' and West connect at Frio
with trains on L. '. A M. 8. R. K.;atCerrywltti
O. C. & A; V. it- h sat Emporium with B. N. T.
&P. K.'K.Jand at irfftwood with A. V. R. R.
J-Hflor *ars will -uh between Philadelm.la
and Wllliamsport n Niagara Express Week
ajid Day Express Et *i. Sleeping cars on. all
KHtht trains. .... ..
Y?M. A. BALDWIN, General Bnp.
L. C. & S. C. JAIL ROAD.
1. s. FT.
LBAVH , A.M* R.*. . P.M.
MOB tendon : .7 00 , 200 6
Lewisburg Arrive 7 IS 210 <35
Lewisburg J<eave 715 2 20
Fair Grouud 7 20 2 30
Biehl " 30 $ 4
Vicksburg * . •. . 736 248
Mjfflinimrg Arrive 760 306 <,
Mifilinburg Leave .■• 750 316
Mithnont 8 10'" V 3S3 •
Laurelton 8 20 3 SOJ *!-.■
Ooburn „ 9SO c*-jn '
Arrive at Spring MHLS 1608
2.* 4. A
LEAVE • * - ~ A.M* A.M. P.M.
Spring Mills ,IO 20
Coburn - 1° *6
.Laureltou 1155 , . 4 M
Mtllnvont • 12 06 4 20
Mifflin.buxg Arrive . . 32 30. 440
MlOlinburg Leave ** 12 30 4®
Vieksburg 15 5 06
Biehl - 12 52 513
Fair Ground' ■*<.. ;• 102 ft 28
Lewishin g Arrive 11® 5 ?0
Lewisburg Leave • , 035 ISO ft 46
Arr. at Montandon 6 50 130 6 08
Nos. 1& 2 connect at Montandon with Erie
Mail west on the Philadelphia & Erie Rati
Nos 3 & 4 with Day Express east and Niagara
Nos. 5 & 6 with Fast Line wost
An Omnibus will ruu between Lewisburg and
1 Montandon, to convey passengers
| Pacific Express east on THE Philadelphia & EN*
I The regular Ralh-oad Tieketa will be honored
betwem these two relets.