Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, October 14, 1880, Image 2
|i he J|illl|tiin journal. THURSDAY, OCT. 14 1880. THE MILLHEIM JOURNAL Is published evcrv Thursday. In Muster's R'UM inp corner of Mu.in and lVini streets at *I.OO PR It ANNUM, IN ADVANCE Or $125 if not paid in advance. ADVERTISING BATES. 1 week. 1 ino. 3 tv.o. Cn.o. 1 your. 1 square,...! SIOO 1 s2ooj ss(>i $1 00 *7 00 I. column-,.. I eOOj 400 | oeo iooo IMX) V column. ~| 500 1 7 501 10 00 15 011 35 (10 1 column... I soo I 12 oo 120 oo s."> ixi oo oo Due inch makes a square. Administrators and Kxoeutors' N(dices $2.50. Transient ad vertisements Mid locals 10 cents per Hue for first insertion nod 5 cents per fine tor each ao liitional Insertion. Job Work done on short wotie©, DEIMMJEiI & BlttilAEß, Editors and Proprietors. Gmrcli & Sanftoy School Directory. Evangelical. ?er. Scnnucl Smith and Her. H*. 11. Hartnvtn, Preachers. Sunday School, 2r. M,— l>. I~ Zerby, aupt. Kev. W. 11. llartman will preach next Sun day evening. Methodist. Per. J. Benson Akers, Preacher-in-charge. Sunday School at 1\ r. M .—Dir. Kiinport, supt Reformed. Per. C. ir. 77. Riegcl, Pistor. Preaching on Sunday forenoon iu Aarons burg. United Brethren. Lutheran. Per. John Tomlinson. Pastor.—' Preaching next Sunday afternoon In Mlll heiin. Sunday United School. Meets at OA. M.—F. D. Luse, supt. Lolie i Society Directory. Millhelm T.CKTgo. No. (W5, I. O. O. F. moots In hall. lVnn'siTeet, every Saturday evening. Rebecca Degree Meeting every Thursday on i • ' fore the full moon of each month. A. <>. DEIMNUEK. See. l>. O. DEINISGKR, N. G Pr> vidence Grange. No. '217 P. of 11.. meets in '"xar ler s block on the second Saturday of e.: h month at 5 1 .. P. M.. and on the fourth Sa turday of each month at l l *> p. M. p. I..ZEK3Y, A. O. Deinliiger, Master.. The Mihheim P.. & L. Association meets in the Penn st-eet school house on the evening of the second Monday of each month. A. WAI TER, sec. ii. <>. DEININGER. Prest. The Nlillht im Cornet hand meets in the T un lie 11 on Monday and Thursday evenings. F. I* OTTO, sec., o. F. HARTEK, Pres't. MBlfcrlr© Escort of Co. a. sth BegL, X. G.. ; ~..1 their driil meeting on the second story ot .iex.inier"t Block, every Tuesday aud Friday evening. Mia Direstor Regular Terms of Court—Fourth Mondays of JamuiT, Apri . Aug .st aud November. President -fudge—Hon. Chas. A. Mayer, Lock Haven. Additional Law Judge—Hon. John H. Orvis, Ik-liefoilte. AB-o' ::i ." ' edges—Hons. Samuel Frank, John IMven. Prof.' motarr —J. C. Harper. It*. —:or of Wills and Clerk of O. C.—YV. K. Lurchfteld. Recorder of Deeds, &c. —William A. Tobias. |l - i Attorney—David F. Fortnoy. JOhT Sj>>,..rl er . Tre.i^nrer—Adam Veartck. C • J" , Son y r—Joseph Pevllng. i cc er—Pr. Joseph Adams, U NU > Commissioners—Andrew Gregg, Oeofgc Swab. Jacob Dankle. Petit to Cou ity Commissioners—Denry Beck. Attorney •> County Commissioners—C. M. Bower. Janit<>r I he i onrt House—Bart rim Gaibralth. ' maty At litors—J mi >s T. Stewart, George k. wnara-s. Thomas B. Jamison. J. ry (' u "ii - -ioiiC' —Joiiii Shannon, David W. Kline. _ Suporiu'c.'iient of Public Schools—Prof. Henry Meyer. DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL TICKET, FOR PRESIDENT, GEN. WIN FIELD S. HANCOCK, Of Pennsylvania. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, lION. WM. 11. ENGLISH, Of Indiano. STATE TICKET. SUPREME JUDGE, GEORGE A. JENKS, Jeffers n Co, AUDITOR GENERAL, ROBERT P.DECIIERT, Philadelphia. Democratic County Ticket. lor Congress, A. G. CURTIN. For Legislature, J. P. GEPIIART. W. A. MURRAY. For District Attorney, W. C. HEINLE. For County Surveyor' SAMUEL BRUGGER. I ALT! GENERAL GRANT. From Vie Ncio York Truth (Independ ent.) General Grant makes a great mis take when ho presides at political meetings anywhere. By so doing he indorses James A. Garfield and does himself untold injury. We have held Geuer.il Grant up to the public aa a paragon of lionor and virtue; but he nullifies all the good that vre and his real friends can say of bin, when he tramps through the country indorsing for President a man totally unfit foi that high office. Geneial Grant must be as well ac quainted with the facts as we are that ■xAvfi Id ha* been stamped by the Re publican party and the Republican party press as a bribe taker and perjur e , and General Grant should at least l sve common decency enough to ab stain from traveling over tho couutry i i ;orsing such a man. Nor should General Grant lose sight of the tact that the honors that, may be confined on him, as America's great est soldier, will note wry one vote to J.iait s A. G.irlkU, bribe taker and perjurer. lie pin. ;s himself in a false posi tion. INDIANA t and WEST VIRGINIA ALL IRLHO-IECT! Democratic Majority In Indi ana from 3000 to 4000. HANCOCK THE XKXT PRESIDENT. From the Dally Patriot. 7'hc election yesterday resulted in the success of the democrats in [ndiana and the republicans in Ohio: '/he democrats gain cong ressmen in Indiana, and iu Ohio carry republican districts. Owing to the republican gerrymander iu the latter state there will be a change in the delegation in favor of the republicans. 7ho republicans gain in the towns iu both and Indiana where tho repeaters got in their work, but in the farming dis tricts tho democrats make gains. 7'he result is gratifying to the dem ocracy and assures the success of Hancock in New York and New Jersey. West Virginia records her verdict also in favor of the democra cy, Good enough for one day. Special to the PATRIOT. NEW loitK, October 13— 1 A.M. —Hon. W. H. English telegraphs here that Lauders (democrat) is elected go vernor by from 3,000 to 4,000 j majority. WEST VIRGINIA. WHEELING, W. Va., October 13 —West Virginia polled a heavy and increased vote, /he democratic majority will be large. Considera ble scratching was done. It will be late before definite returns can be obtained. In White Sulphur •Springs precinct, half the vote was polled, 85 for Jackson, democrat, to 80 for Sturgis, republican, for Gov ernor. OHIO'S OUTLOOK. Net Democratic Gains Over Foster's Majority. Special to tho PATKIOT. COLUMBUS, 0., octobcrl2--12-50 A. M. —Scattering returns have been received at midnight from 600 precincts in all sections of the state, which show a net democratic gain of 1,700 over Foster's majority last year, /he indications are that the republican majority is less than 10- 000 in the state. It looks as if the republicans had elected both their congressmen in Hamilton county. Hurd claims his election in the To ledo disirict and MacMahon is elec ted in the Dayton distiict. Durbin Ward, democrat will probably be beaten in the Third district by a small majority, /lie towns general -1 yshow republican gains while the country districts eomo up strong for the democrats. ALLEN O'MTERS. REV. DR, FOWLER, whose hobnob bing with politicians has recently gained him such unenviable notoriety, is the official head of the Missionary Society of the M. E. Church. He seems to have laid aside to a more convenient season the work of sending Ch list's Gospel of love to the heathen to engage in retailing men's hate to their fellows. His tale-bearing is no exception to the rule of common tab ling, that always expands its commu nications. In this case the tale so gained in malignity that its author felt compelled, even at the expense of saintly veracity, to oorrect tho eaves dropper's statement. Surelv A man, much less a minister of the Gospel, so greedy to become a channel of detrac tion aud so ready to add venom to scandal, seems an unfit person to send the heatheu a Gospel whose charity thinkoth no evil.— Times. - 'Rah for Civil Service Reform. From the Sunday Mirror, Rep. 'Rah ! for ciyil service. Hayes' en tire Cabinet are stumping for Garfield. The government machine runs itself. The band will please play "The Sweet BJ and-bv." THE JERSEY CAM PAIRS. Wliat Leading Democrats Bay About'lt—Tho Outlook. The following is a short extract from a lengthy article in tho Phila delphia Times which lack of space forbids us to give in full; George C. Ludlow, the Demo cratic candidate for Governor of New Jersey, Ex-Congressman John T. Bird, Leon Abbott, chairman of the S*tato committee, and Benjamin F. Loo, Clerk of the Supreme Court of that State, left the Girard House on Monday morning for a canvass ing trip through the First Con gress ioiial distnict. They mere seen last eveningut the Cirurd house and expressed their views to the campaign cheerfully. The Conversa tion mas an entirely chatty and in formal one, what one failed to say being supplied by the others. Unk ing the various points together, the talk was about as follows: "As respect* the Presidential campaign in Now Jersey, it can be safely called a 'Hancock stainpo dc. All the enthusiasm and zeal seems to be for the General at Governor's Island. Ilis name is cheered a dozen times where Gar field's is applauded ouce. Mou who go all over the State and arc not biased—commercial travelers, for instance—say that the masses are for Hancock and wan t to work for him." GEN. WEAVER^A TRAITOR TO THE GREENBACK CAUSE AND A DIS GUISED REPUBLICAN. That James B. Weaver, tho Green back candidate for President, is a trait or to tno Greenback cause and has been upon the stump in this canvass noth ing but a hireling of the Republican National Committee, has Jong been evident to every man of political intel ligence in the couutry. No proofs be yond his public course were needed to establish the fact. Still, the letter of Dr. Lum, the Assistant Secretary of the Greenback National Committee, given in part in our telegraphic col umns to day, is interesting Dr. Bum's evidence and strictures, addressed to the chairman of the committee. Con gressman Murch, of Maine, whose de- i feat Weaver sought to accomplish by his visit to that state before the elec tion there, will open tho eyes of such members of the Greenback party as heretofore been deluded by Weaver. This man Weaver is a native and long time resident of D.iyton, 0., and a cousin of James A. Gar field. He is a Republican disguised as a Green back er and nothing else. lie has been a Republican officeholder under tho state government of lowa, where he now re sides, and was for six years and until the ollice was abolished Assessor of Internal Revenues for the first district of lowa under the Republican federal administration. GARFIELI/s" LAMENT. From tke New York World. This life of mine I'd fain to resign No more to hear 329. All things combine And still outline My anguish from 329. If to the brine I do incline The breakers roar 323. j The gentle vine Its leaves entwine In forms that read $29. i Ah! how malign That awful sign Writ everywhere, 329. Woe's me, I pine For Auld-Lang-Syno Before I snatched 32J. This cheek of mine Incarnadine Glows when I hear 329. Oo ! comrades mine Upon this line I cannot fight 329. 329, 329, Three hundred aud still 29. Nine, brothers, write it nine, Write in on the shutters and write it on the sign. „ A great big 3 with a 2 combine, Au a 2 standing straight up before the 9, A nine behind the 2, and a 3 heads the line, Nine, brothers, write in nine, Write it on the shutters and write it on the sign. How Hollow Partisan Issues Have Failed. From the Springfield Republican, Rep. Hancock'3 character came out of the Sherman correspondence untouched; lie dismissed the rebel claims with a short letter; Grant's absurd charge that Hancock's official conduct was biased by Presidential ambition is killed by the very source from which it comes. The alleged falsification of the census proves to have been without basis; the charge that the rebel briga diers are hostile to pensions is met by tho record of tho enormous vote of pension arrearages. AND STILL THEY GOME. The following article wo clip from the ''Progress" published by John W. Forney, which shows plainly the strong 1 disposition of many of the foremo Republicans to rally around Hancock and Rive him their hearty support in November: More Hanoook Republicans. Among other Hancock republicans I note late arrivals: William A. lleed, chairman of the republican central committee, Sullivan county, New York; Judge Moeser, Shelbyville, Illi nois, republican county judge; S. W. Moulton, republican representative in congress from Illinois in IBt'>4, presi dent of the board of education of Illi nois, head of the bureau of education In the District of Columbia; Colonel D. W. Magraw, of the One hundred and sixteenth regiment of Pennsylvania volunteers; Hon. E. D. Seldoiuridge, Terre Haute, Indiana, secretary of the republican county committee of 1876; Ephrafo) ltadusere, a prominent Ger man of Keokuk, lowa, recent chair man of the republican county commit tee of J-ee county; C. C. Oilman, of Kldora, a leading citizen of northern lowa, and a life long republican; Judge Alexander White, of Texas, whom Hayes wanted to appoint a fed eral judge a year or two ago. The preparations for the campaign iu New York opeu well.' Upwards of 72,000 votes were registered in New York ou Tuesday, the llrst day for reg istration, or IG,(XK) more than on the first day iu 1876. The democracy of New York are more thoroughly uuited than iu any former year. More dem ocratic clubs are organized than ever before, and management of the campaign is admirable in all its details. WASHINGTO^LETTER. Washington, D. C. Oct. 9th 18S0. Most Democrats regret now, I think, that either 'General Hancock or his friends have denied or explained any falsehood the Republicans have inven ted against him. Not but what the answer has in everycase been complete, but because the record has so prompt' ly furnished a satisfactory answer every time. I kuow *>f nothing liko the certainty and promptness with which every chargo against Genera 1 Hancock has been met with a record which contradicts it. In the case of the Sherman correspondence in which our candidate was said by Repuplicans to have uttered disloyal sentiments in 1870-7, that publication of tbe corres pondence itself was printed and it showed him to bo a maa not only de voted to his country but one who hVI dearer "ideas of the question then before us than the most prominent public man. So thoroughly honorable were the Generals letters, and so much were they calculated to raise him in public esteem that even tbe Republican papers which clamored for their publi cation refused to give them to the public. So with the last slander, alleg ed to have been uttered by General Grant, in relation to the Louisiana and Texas command of "Genera* llan cock. The record shows that the story is based on events which never occur ed. In this campaign the Republicans have tried to falsify their own record to injure Hancock and English, and have been compelled to do 'the same thing to defend Gartleld and Arthur. Intelligent i>eople will understand what that necessity means. Besides the negroes shipped through this city, and tbo government employe's given leave and pay to go, some of the ex tremely rough classes of Washington Radicals are in Indiana or on their way. Some of the city policemen, also paid by the government, are there. In short, all that the Federal Capitol through its Radical authorities, cau do to make Indiana and Ohio Republican States on Tuesday is being done. So much interest has been and is still felt in Indiana and Ohio, that com paratively little attention has been paid to other States. The Democracy of New York, Massachusetts, Illinois, Maine and other States, however, make regular reports to the Committee here, and uniformly of a favorable character. Secretary Evarts is here, —or was, this morning—but only for a respite from campaign work. No other Cab inet officer Is in tbe city. CARROLL. WHO CAS VOTE. The next election In Pennsylvania will bo held on Tuesday, November 2,1880. Voters must be J assessed two months before the election—that lu, on or before September 2. The assessors mdst be at the election house on Wednesday and Thursday, September Ist and 2nd, from 10 o'clock A. M. to 3 o'clock P. M. of each day, for the purpose of correcting the list of voters, by adding names thereto or strik ing them off. The Committee men of the respective election districts should attend at the time the assessor sits to correct the list. To secure their votes, voters must have paid a state or county tax one mouth before the election and within the two years Immediately preceding the date of one month before the election. The last day for paying tax this year is October [2nd. Members'of democratic state, county and city committees should sec to It that every Ivot er of our party has complied with the law. Failure to pay tax In season deprives the voter of the privilege of voting. An elector can swear In his vote though he be not assessed, but the neglect may cause much trouble. OTRAY BULL.—Came to the residence of kT Henry Mowrer, near Aaronsburg, on or about September 21st. Inst., a stray bull, about one year old, black, brown streak on back, wlnte on underpart of body. The owner is re quested to pay costs and lake the same away, otherwise he will be disposed of as the law dl rocts. John J. Musseß, Sept. 30th, 1880. Town Clerk. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCK.—Letters of administration on the estate ot Samuel H. Moyer, late of Millhelm, deceased, having been granted to the subscriber, all persons knowing themselves indebted to said estate are hereby notified to make Immediate pay ment, and those having claims against the same to present them duly authenticated for settlement. All persons having unsettled accounts with said decedent are hereby requested to call for settlement at his late residence on Friday, October 22nd next, at 1 o'clock P. m. Ct TnOMAS HOBXERMAN. BROCKERHOFF HOUSE BELLEFONTE, PA First Class in all rcsjiects. This is the place for the business inuu, the farmer, the mechanic. JRey* Omni i( nil trains. W. R. TELER, Proprietor. PENNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD. Philadelphia <Ss Erie R. R. Div. SITMMKIt lIUIE TA ItLE. On ami artcr SUNDAY, May .'toth, lsso, the trains on the Philadelphia & KrJc Railroad Di vision will run as follows : WESTWARD. EH IK MAIL leaves Philadelphia 11 55 p. m. " llanlshiitg 425 a. in. " William sport 835a. m. " Jersey Shore. 907 a. in. " " Lock 11aveil- 940a. in. " " ltc novo LI on a .111 arr. at Erie 755 p. in. NIAGARA EXI*. leaves Philadelphia Y bo a. in. " '* Harrisburg 12 20 a. in. " arr.at Williamsp>rt 315 p. in. " " Lock Haven. 4 20 p. in. FAST LINE loaves Philadelphia .11 fto a. m. " " HarrMimx 335 p.m. " arr. at Willtaffispnrt 7 25 p. ni. " 44 Lock Haven 840 p. m. KASTWAUD. PACIFIC KXP.leaves Lock Haven.. 6 45 a.m. " •' Jersey Shore.. Tils m. ,*• " Williiimaport. 755a. m. " arr. at llanlsburg ...11 40a. m. " •' Philadelphia. 315 p.m. I)AV EXPUKS9 leaves Lock llaV£i..!l Hi a. in. " " " arr. at Harrisbtirg .. i <o p. m. " " Philadelphia 6 45 p. in. ERIE MAIL leaves Renovo 840 p.m. " •• Lock Haven 9 50 p.m. 44 " wiUiamsport 1110 p.m. " arr. at Harrlshurg 2 45 u. m. " " Philadelphia 7 40s.ia. FAST LINE leaves WiUiamsport 12 35a. in. " arr. at Harrtsburg 3 50 a. in. •• Philadelphia 7 40r., m. Erie Mall West and Day Express East make close connections at Northumberland with L. & B. It. It. trains from Wllkcsbarre and Scran ton. Erie Mall West, Niagara Express West and Fast Line West make close connection at Wll liiimsport with N.C. It. W. traids north. Niagara Express West and Day Express East make eio.se connection al Lock llaven with I). E. V. it. K. trains. Eric Mail East and West connect at Erie with trainson L. 9. & M. 8. K. It.; atCorrywlth 0. C. & A. V. it- K :at Emporium with B. N. Y. & P. It P., and at Driftwood with A. V. U. K. J'arlorcars will run between Philadelphia and WiUiamsport u Niagara Express West and Day Express East. Sleeping cars on all night trains. WM. A. BALDWIN, General Sup't. L. C. & S. C. RAIL ROAD. WESTWARD. 1. 3. 6. . Lkayr a.*. P.M. P.lt. Montandon 7 oo 2 oo fi 20 I.ewUburg Arrive 715 2 10 |6 35 Lewlshurg Lexvo 715 2 Fair Hround 7 3) 2 30 Hlehl 7 30 2 40 Yicksburg 7 35 2 43 Mittiinourg Arrive 7 50 3 05 Mi 111 in burg Leave 72>Q 3 15 Mlllmont "SlO 315 1 j*urelton 830 3 501 Coburn 9 3o Arrive at Hpring Mills 10 oo EASTWARD. ; 4. 6. I.KAVR AM" A.M. r.M Spring Mills HO 'JO Coburn 10 45 Laureiton 11 55 4*05 Millmont 12 06 <4 20 Mitliinbiirg Arrive 12 30 4 40 Ml lb in burg Leave 12 30 4 50 Yicksburg 12 4.5 5 05 Biehl 12 52 5 13 Fjrtr Ground 102 6 23 Lew isburg Arrive . 1 10 5 30 L-wisburg Leave 6 33 120 5 45 Arr. at Montandon 650 . 130 ,6 00 N<>*. 1&2 connect at Moutanddn with Erie Mail west on the Philadelphia & Eric Rail it-.ad. Nos. 3 A 4 with Day Express east and Niagara Express west. Nos. 5 A 8 with Fast Line west. An Omnibus will run between Lewlsbnrg and Montandon ,to convey piussengTs to and from I'actile Expross east on the Philadelphia & Erie Railroad. The regular Railroad Tickets will be honored b etweeu these two points. DHESTIW X.AmBS 3. > \ ._ - wrrrH Prto, U Cccu. They f ctpechlTyfa IHof fch requirement* of Ihw who deelra to drew we. TW are ureurpiited fiTityie, perfeot In Fit, ndf 10 slmpfa that thefare readily underetood by th moat ln*xpertno*d.fj<Midl So. glogue. - *"* " "vDpnwstlc *1 FashloruCo^ NEW YORK. 7 C A M F A I G N rf A£S. E % EeiluiTful Campaign Pudges of the ltopubll can aud Democratic Caudidate.s. GARFIELD /~\~T~"* HANCOCK AND ( I K AS!) ARTHUR, V/Xi ENGLISH. Containing life-like Photographs of the Can didates ; encased In pretty Miniature Gilt Frames with pin for attaching to coat or Test. Active agents can make flo a day selliDg them, and city and country merchants can make a handsome profit. Price 10 cents each; 2 for 15 cents; 10 for 50 cents, or 100 for $3.50. Photo graphs same price as Badges. CKATON POR TRAITS ou tinted plate paper. Heroic size 22 by 28, for2s cents. FLAGS >LL SIZES, KINDS AND PRICES. Now is the Harvest time for agents, and dealers. Seud for samples and full parti culars to . , U. 8. M ANUFACTURING CO. 8-3 m 116 Smithfleld Street, Pittsburg. Pa. DDMOTfUTOI procured for all soldiers disabled X Jtiil UIU ™ U In the U. S. service from auy cause, also for heirs of deceased soldiers. The slightest disability entitles to pension. PENSIONS INCREASED. The laws being more liberal now, thousands are entitled to higher rates. Bounty and new discharges procured. Those who are in doubt as to whether entitled to anything should send two 3 cent stamps for our "circular of information." „ _ . Address, with stamps, Stoddart & Co. Solici tors of Claims and Patents. Itoom 8, St. Cloud Building, Washington, I>. C. rn 2<K!m ST ODD Alt i o: CO. BAULAND & NEWMAN, BELIiEPONTE, PA. HEADQUARTERS FOR BARGAINS. GRAND PALL OPENING AT THE BEE HIVE OKTE PRICE STORE. • We are now opening and displaying the largest, best and cheapest stock of goods ever offered in Centre county, comprising fUll lines of DRY GOODS, CARPETS, NOTIONS YARNS, BOOTS & SHOES, MEN S FURNISHING GOODS. Clothing Mde to Order Spec ility. .A.LL Q-OODS IMIARkER IS FLAIN FIGURES, The public are cordially invited to call and ex amine our stock. Remember the place, ALLEGHENY STREET, BELLEFONTE, PA. Respectfully Yours, BAULAND & NEWMAN Our Hctto is: One price, the test pas. auJ no misrepresentation. Great Peremtory OF DRY GOODS AT COST. IF. 0". LOCK HAVEN, FA. A pent for the cloeing out sale of a latgeand desirable assortment ol Ladies' Dress Goods, Usfolions, Ladies' and Gents > Furnishing GS-oods, Shawls, till wool square & long Shawls, Urochc, Paisley, and Black Caalimere Shawls, all wool & alpacca SKIRTS, CLOTHS, Cashmeres, Tweeds, Jenns, Suitings, Red, white and plaid Flannols, Linsey, Blenched and Unbleached as well as colored COTTON FLANNELS, DOMESTIC GOODS. Muslins, Sheetings, Table Linens, Towllugs, &c. O CARPETS! CARPETS! CARPETS I Tapes: 17. Brussels, all wool extra super Ingrain Carpets, also a line assortment and the most lx auttful designs In cheap carpets, besidoe Hail and Stair Carpet to match. Floor and Table Oil cloths, Window Minding and Curtin fixtures. Butter. Kp.go, Lard, Bacon and Wooljtakcn in exchange for goods. If you desire bargains don't forget the place, Cirnsr of Maine an? Vesner Stoat, M Eavan, Ptsna. A THE BOOT & SHOE MAN y PI LOCK HAVEN. SI have a very large stock of |L SOOTS, SHOES, gfe Slippers & Ijsdles WALKING SHOES, Jnst opened op for Spring and pBB Hummer wear. My stock 19 MH as cheap as it was a year jSZKP ago, because I bought it for cash before the ad vance, lam the only shoe dealer in hock "* Hoveh that buys for cash & pays ■ * M no rent where fore 1 can sell M m you a better ar- y „ -.1 tfcle for thosanio money than any gflßflj dealer in the city. • Give me a call and you will te convinced that your place to buy la THIS PAPER EiV45 Newspaper Advertising Bureau (10 Sproca Street), where adver- m BTII IfAHf/ WT HcW YUnfei. AnrWTK!! WAUTrn to sen this, the flrsc Illjilli iU * ilil I ill cheapest, best and the only authentic low priced book eontalniug the lives of fieij'l W. S. HANCOCK AND W. H. ENGLISH, A complete record of the early and military lifeofMAJ. GENERAL W INFIELD s. HANCOCK, with a full and graphic account of the proceed ings. speeches and incidents at the Cinclnhati Convention, alsr the platfcrn, table of ballots and lettei'3 of acceptance, v.Un the life of W, H. ENGLISH. Richly embellish: d with numerous artistic illustrations and nr.e, handsome en graved Portraits of lech Candidate. Sure suc cess to all who take hold, will positively outsell allbook3. Send ior circulars and extra terms. Address, H. TV. Kelley * Co., 711 SANSOM STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA. RUPTURE ® w * 3 w is,what you want. The greatest invention of the age! See our pamphlet. Sent free. Prof J. Y. EGAN, Og densDorg, N. Y. 29-ly n DIIIM HABIT SRftMS ,°S M b ISB 111 less time and at less cost *** m ■ than by any other means. No suffering or inconvenience. Treatment shipped to any part of the U. S. or Canadas. Full particulars free. Address, (Established 1863) B.S. DISPENBAKT, Berrien Springs, Mich BENJ. F. GRAFTON. STOBT B. LADD, HALBERT E. PAINB. Late Commissioner of Patents, PATENTS PAINE, GRAFTON & LADD, Attorney s-at-Laxo and Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents. 412 FIFTH STHEF.T, WASHINGTON, D. C. Practice patent law in all its branches in the Patent Office and in the Supreme and Circuit' Courts of the United States. Pamphlet sent free n receipt of stamp for postage.