Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, October 14, 1880, Image 3

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    ([lie Jjjillhcim Journal.
TIIUKSDAY, OCT. 14, 1880.
Editors anil Proprietors.
1 " . J .
Local Department.
New Arrival!
The boss place for bargains at the
In Muster's SIGN RIM onPean stieet.
where you will find a first class as
sortment of
Rn Goods, Groceries, \o
(ioas, Bsols & Shoes ete. etc,
We have just opened our immense
stock ofgoods and are now ready to
self them at the lowest figures. Re
member the place, MUSSER'S STORE
Call and see* You will save money
by going there, before you buy any
where else*
—The best hand-made boots at Louis
Doll's, Bellefonte.
—A good ten-plate stove for sale
the Journal olliee.
—'The boss place for cheap goods is
T. K. Stain's. and see for your
—Thomas Ilosterman offers the per
sonal property of Samuel Moyer, dee'd,
for sale in Millheim, 0:1 the 23J, inst.
—John Bame will offer his home and
lot 011 l'enn street at public sale, Sat
urday October IGlh next. Buy it.
—About four bushels of good nice
turnips will In? accepted ou subscrip
tion at the Journal otiiee. Now don't
all speak at once.
—You need suits for the boys this
fall, cf course, the place of places to
buy them is Lewin's Philadelphia
—From ten to fifteen pusbels of corn
are wanted and will be taken 011 sub
scription account at the Journal oilice,
if delivered soon.
—Mr. Jonathan Ilarter is improving
the looks of his vesidenca on Penu
Street, by building a bay window on
tbe south side of it.
—lUuland & Newman, of the groat
Combination Bee I live Store, Bellefonte, 1
are "eat now opening their immense
stock of fall and whiter goods.
—Quite a number of people from our
town have been attending the Centre
and Union county fairs last week. The
fairs were both remarkably good and
were favored bv the 11 test weather.
—T. R. otam is off ou a trip to Phil -
adelphia buying his Fail and Winter
stock of goods. He says he is going to
make tilings lively after lie has come
back and his goods unpacked. Now
don't you forget it.
—Mr. W. L. Musser has at last found
a permanent occupant for his new store
room on Penn Street. Mr. Jerome
Spigelmyer of Centre Ilall has rented
it for three years and intends to run a
dry goods in the same.
—Dont' skip the advertisement of
the closing out sale of T. J. Troxell,
Lock Haven. The goods will ne sold
at prices so low that thev can hardly be
equaled any where. The stock is very j
full and the assortment anything you
could possibly desire. Give Troxell a
cail by all means.
—We received a letter of Herman
Witthawor, residing in Fancra, lowa,
the ether day, in which ho informs us
of the death of Mrs. Janie3 Motz, a for
mer resident of this valley and a daugh
ter of Fiedler of Woodward. The
lady'died last month after a sickness
of ten days.
—Several improvements have been
made cf late in our oorough. Three
new crossings were constructed by J.
W. Snook, first-class jobs, several side
walks have been leveled and repaired
and some new ones made. That's
right —our town is commenceing to
have a decent apeparance.
—On Wednesday afternoon fire broke
out in the house of Wm. Ilinkson,
about one mile northeast of Woodward,
while the mother of Mr. Hinkson was
irroning, himself being absent at the
time. The house and adjoining shoe
makershop burned down entirely with
all its contents.
—T. R. Stam, our enterprising dry
goods merchant, lias a regular boom
at his store, because he sells his first
class stock of goods at astonishing low
prices. Russell is a business man in the
true sense of the word and a goodlook-1
ing and obliging salesman. Don't fai
to give him a call.
On Thursday night of last week, about
9 o'clock, a freight train on the Bald
Eagle Valley Railroad, when near
Mill Hall, was badly wrecked. The
engine ranrover a horse, which threw it
and thirteen cars from the"track, kill
ing the fireman, named Russell, and
badly scaldiug Eegineer Cox. The
horse was lying on the track. It took
till Friday morning to clear away
the wreck. Passengers had to be
—For honest dealings go to Louis
Doll's Boot & Shoe store, Bellefonte.
—Uon. 11. Shriner, formerly
of Union county, this State, is 011 the
stump for Hancock in Illinois.
—At the regular monthly meeting
oftheMillheilllß.it L. Association
last Monday evening, money was sold
at 17|and 17| premium 011 permanent
—Lewin's Philadelphia Branch
Store, in Bellefonte tins the largest
stock and the fullest assortment of
clothing ever displayed in Centre
—Mr. Jerome Spigahnyer, the gen
tleman who opened a general merchan
dise store in W. L. Musser's room in
Millheim, arrived with his flitting on
Tuesday and moved in J. W. Snook's
house on Fenn street.
—Samuel Gramley, Trustee will of
fer at public side Tuesday Octolier £<Hh,
next, one of the most valuable farms
in Brush Valley. Tlie tarm contains
252 acres, of which over 1(H) is well
timbered with oak, pine, hemlock and
chestnut. Here is a raro chance for a
profitable ill vest uient.
—Don't overlook the new announce
ment in the llrst local column. The
Clash Store has the llnest, best selec
ted, largest and cheapest stock <?f
goods in town. Don't fail to exam
ine the same.
—A cordial invitation to all who
visit the Fair to ball at the Farmers'
Boot A Shoe Store of Louis Doll, Belle
fonte, and see his large stock of Fall
and Winter boots & shoes. You can
not buy better or cheaper anywhere.
Don't fail to try Doll.
ATTENTION.— The members of the
Hancock & English Club of Millheim
are requested to be present at the
meeting 011 next Monday eveuing to be
held in their Club room as there is
business of importance 011 hand, which
requires iunned iateaction.
I). A. MUSSEK, President.
Musser is ou the road again buying up
Calves and Poultry, for which lie pays
the very highest market price and the
solid cash. This is an announcement
worth your attention. tf
—A number of our citizens, as well
as the band were at Coburn on Tuesday
night, to wait 011 the election news.
The waiting room of the depot was
pretty well packed with eager Demo
crats and Republicans. The baud
gave a tune at intervals to keep thorn
lively and cheerful.
—Mr. Wm. X. Auman, one of our
younger .citizens of town, is at present
lying sick with typhoid fever, lie is
laid 'H> since Thursday of last weea
but felt somewhat better on last Sun
day when he desired to be removed to
Mr. Frank Weaver's near Aaronsburg.
•Since he is there his sickness became
more serious again. We hope he may
soon recover.
—To persons who are in the habit of
mutilating handbills the following law
on the subject should be carefully con
"That any person caught mutilating,
destroying, tearing down or removing
any show bill, f'acard, poster or adver
tisement, posted on any wall, fence,
bill board or other structure shall be
fined not less than twenty-five or more
than one hundred dollars for the first
offense, and for the second offense the
penalty shall bo imprisonment in the
county jail 11 ot less than three nor
more than six months."
—The poleraisings at Rebersburg
and Madisonburg, on last Saturday, we
are sorry to say, were failures. The
poles broke off when they were
about half way up. Wo presume the
management of the work was at fault.
The meeting in the Madisonburg hall
in the evening was a perfect success,
was well attended and the addresses de
livered by Messrs. J. L. Spangler and
D. F. Fortney, were of a high and
satisfactory character. Owing to the
interesting and fascinatiug manner,
with which these two gentlemen spoke
the audience obseryed a first-rate order
interrupted only by a frequent out
burst of enthusiasm. Brushvalley is
wide awake and ready for the election.
TOWN'COUNCIL.— Our Town Coun
cil met last Monday evening, with
President Mingle in his chair, and A.
C. Musser, D.L. Zerby, F. Catherman,
R. A. Bumiller present. The bill of
$4.00, presented by J. C. ST mitli for fil
ling up the diamond was accepted. It
was concluded by a motion to build a
substantial boardwaJfr from Gephart's
to Catherman's residence on North
street. The piesident appointed A. C.
Musser s.nd F. Catherrnan a commit
tee to have the alley crossings between
Adolpli Miller's and Anna Albright's,
and between Albright's and Foote's
properties repaired. By a motion the
Council agreed to make alley crossings
between S. D. Mussel's and H. H.
Weiser's, also between Jacob San key's
and J. H. Reifsnyder's and at Jacob
Gephart's alley.
—The trial of Emanuel Ettinger,
for the murder of Mrs. Kintzler, took
place at Midleburg week before last and
he was convicted of murder in the first
degree. The evidence was very clear
against Ettinger, The other cases
were continued until December court.
It will be remembered that one or two
l of the parties were tried some months
ago for the murder of the old man
Kintzler and they were cleared. They
have all been indicted for the murder
of the wife and as the evidence is near
ly the same as that against Ettinger,
there is scarcely a doubt of the whole
party being convicted. Suyder county
will soon have a first class hanging sen
sation on h&nd.—Leicisburg Journal,
—Grindorgans are coming round
[ again. First-rate thing to draw a
crowd of youngsters.
—To-morrow evening a Democratic
meet ing will be held at Ilosterman's
School house in Haines township.
Messrs. lloy and Bower will be the
—Mr. It. B. Tlartman erected a
large awning in front of his foundry,
which will greatly iibprove the looks
of the building and will be a very han
dy aiul comfortable addition as well.
Tenn street is doing its lull share 111
the line of improvements ami will some
day lie the nicest street in town.
—We learn from the Watchman that
Mr. (J. C. Zeigler of Uebersburg, whose
good poems frequently appear in some
of our county papers under the name
ot "Carl Schreiber," will address the
Democratic Hancock and' English
Club of Bellefonte on next Saturday
Tills aged ami highly esteemed father of Isr.v
el was born in Uciiistclu, near Waibllugcn, 'ln
t lie Kingdom ol Wurtumburg, on the Sth of
October, IT.Ki, ami died the tf'tli of September,
lssii, in the Sjth year of his age, after an Illness
of nearly fifteen months—the result of a fall
causing a fractured hip. This long and sore
afiticllou he bare with Christian fortitude and
resignation to the divine will.
He emigrated to this country in early life,
after serving in the army for several years,
during the memorable war between the allied
army of Europe, under Lord Wellington, and
the Frouch under General Oonap trte. On his
arrival here he traveled Inland, and found his
first home In Centre county, l'a. In ISI9 he
was marrihd to Susan Phoebe Brown, of .Varans
burg. Followiug his trade for some six years
there, he moved to Lancaster, l'a.. and studied
theology (having enjoyed a liberal education in
the Fatherland), under that eminent divine,
Dr. Christian Eudress, and was licensed to
preach the gospel in tho original 'iVnns\ lvanla
Synod In ls_N, shortly afterward ho received
and accepted a call from the Hast Berlin charge,
where he continued to lalor for nearly fifty-oue
years, touuding and organizing churches, so
that now five fLutheran ministers successfully
labor in his original charge, leaving to his
present successor, nearly its reported by him at
synod, only a few weeks ago, fourteen {hun
dred members, evidences of a successful and
faithful ministerial life.
As a mini, he was strong, vigorous, and active,
of remarkable powers of mind, retentive mem
ory. and rare conversational powers. As a
ltibie student, few wore his superiors. lie was
a true and devout Christian. What higher
meed of praise can In? bestowed, than in saying,
that his whole life had been spent In doing
(rood and now at a green old n*e, far beyond
the Psalmist's allowed period, he has been
gathered to his fathers. Full of years and
honor.-, he lias depended to the toiub, and Ber
lin, wiili the entire community, mourns tiio
loss of oue of her oldest, best, and most Intelli
gent eitUcn*. What has been so deservedly
said of one of his co-la'oorers 111 the ministry,
who preceded him a few short tears ago to his
rest and reward, may emphatically be said of
father Deininger, namely:
The threads of his life were so closely Inter
twined in his history of nearly every family in
the community, in which he lived and labored,
that his death is a loss to all of them. For a
half century he was a faithful minister of the
Cospcl. He stood in the pulpit week after
week, whilst from ids lips dropped words of
comfort and cheer, based on lines of Holy
Writ, lie stood at thb baptismal font an I gave
their names to thousands of chi'dreu, who are
now grown to men and women, spread abroad
ever the l-ngM> and breadth of the earth. He
stood at the alt ;r and administered the holy
rite of confirmation toother thousands, who are
now pillars In the Church and faithful Chris
tians, doing the bidding of their Master. He
stood at the fireside and joined the hands of
innumerable couples, wlio c o harts had long IKKMI
united—couples who have lived and prospered
and died under ids ministrations, and he has
sto.d at the gnive and consigned to"' br dust
the remains o f thousands of his friends and
neighbors; and whilst on such occasions,he
would teach to the living the severe lesson
which death should always teach, he yet had
ever ready for the stricken ones words of sym
pathy and comfort. In short, ho stood like a
tower of strength, while generation after gen
eration was born and prospered and died before
him. Children grew to be men and women, and
became the parents of other children; young
men and maidens grew to he old and gray, and
men died and were carried to the tomb, and yet
lie lived 0:1, making friends of all by his genial
and urteoi 3 manner. Children loved him, the
young respected him, and the old looked upon
him as an elder brother. But at last the de
stroying angel came, '•* en to him.
'*Of no distemper, of no blast he died,
But fell hke autumn fruit that mellowed lay:
Even wondered tit because lie dropt no sooner."
He reared a family which did him honor and
credit 111 Ills declining days. Ho livc-1 the three
score and ten years allotted to fallen man. His
hair was whitened by the frosts of many win
ters. His eye grew dim and his step feeble, but
the heart within him was as young and fresh as
ever, as he continued to live through sixteen
additional years. Seasons came and went, years
began and ended, and yet he lived on.
"Till like a clock worn out with eating time,
The wheels of weary life nt last stood still."
He leaves to mourn tjicir loss two surviving
brothers, one son, and two daughters The son
is ltev. C. J. Deininuer, of York.— York Daily.
THE FCXEKAL.-Father Deininger re
sided for flity-one years at Berlin, Adams
county, Pa., where lie died and was buried last
week. An immense congregation was present
at the funeral. Rev. D. Sell preached in Ger
man from Phil. I. 21-24; and Rev. Dr. L. A.
Gotwald, of York, preached in English from
Hebrews xiii. 7-8. Rev. Dr. J. A. Brown, of
Gettysburg, and Rev. S. P. Orwig, of Abbots
town, were also preseut. The services and oc
casion were deeply solemn and impressive.
ANOTHER FLOPPER.— The Miltonian,
an old republican newspaper ol Milton,
has changed its politics and turned a
solid democratic sheet. It comes out
with a bold front for Hancock and de
fies the scorn and anger of its repnb
lican enemies. Tne first democratic
issue, however, was printed under
considerable difficulties, the outside
forms having been stolen out of the
office by the Radicals, and consequent
ly that side of the paper is blank.
Eyerything was done py the Republi
cans to prevent the publication of a
democratic paper, but in spite of all
their efforts and by the help of the
Democrats the editor succeeded in
running out the inside of his paper,
which contains in its first columns the
democratic national and state tickets,
backed up by strong and decisive edi
torials. This change caused great con
sternation in the republican ranks of
that place and delight and !enthuisiasm
on the democratic side. The excite
ment on Friday evening, when the
paper was issued, ran at its high-i
est. Well, we must say, brothei House
made a wise step in taking the .right
side at last, and we wish him all the
success to his nev/ democratic paper.
Sews Mlscellhny,
An Excursion Train Returning from a
Democratic Demonstration l{uns /a
to the J tear of Another in I'ittxbury
Ticenty-five Persons Killed and
Many Wounded.
The frightful collision, which occur
ed on last Saturday night at midnight,
011 the Pennsylvania iallrcad near
Twenty-eighth street crossing, ut Pitts*
burg was more disastrous than at first
reported. Nine people were killed
outright and sixteen more have died
since, making In all twenty-five deaths,
while as many more are dangerously
hurt aihl physicians say they cannot
recover. In addition to these there is
a large number who are slightly injured.
The tirst section of the Wall's accom
modation train going east left the
union depot at 11 31 p. m., having a
large number of passengers who had
come to the city to participate in the
closing exercises of the exposition and
witness the democratic demonstration.
The back platform was so crowded
that the head-light on the second
section, which was following, could
not be seen. The first section stopped
at the regular station at Twenty eighth
street, where it was delayed on account
of another train which was in the next
block. The second section came along
at good speed but owing to the crowd
on the platform of the first section the
signal lights were hidden from view
and consequently the engineer cf the
second section dil not see the train
ahead of lilui until he was so near it
that his tiain could not bo checked in
time to prevent a collision and the
engine weut crashing into the rear
coach of the first section packed as it
was with human beings. The engine
buried itself into the cab windows among
screaming, suffering men, womeu and
childrc n, mangling all who were in
its course. The boiler head of the
colliding online was burst off by the
shock and scalding water and steain
poured over the occupants of the car
as if bent on completing the terrible
work that had gone before.
It is impossible to describe the fear
ful scenes that followed. The groans
of the dying and shrieks of those who
had lost their friends were frightful.
Word was immediately telegraphed to
the mayor's* cilice for assistance and
twenty-five policemen, with a full corps
of physicians and wagons, were dis
patched at once to the scene of the
disaster, where they were soon busily
employed in alleviating the sufferings
of the victims and clearing away the
wreck. The wounded who were hid
able to care for themselves were car
ried to tho soldiers hospital but a ehort
distance from the accident.
TIIB LOCAL PAPER.— An exchange
says: The columns of a paper are the
publisher's stock in trade, and the par
ties who ask us to use them for their
special benefit must expect to pay for
the same, and wo hope that parties will,
after due consideration, view the mat
ter in a proper light. Every public
spirited citizen of a place should have
pride in seeing his own town and sur
rounding country [improved. Every
new house or barn in the surrounding
country, every new fence, road, shade
tree, every new manufacturing estab
lishment erected, every new business
opened, enchanees the value of proper
ty in our midst. Every honest, reflect
ing mind knows this to l-e tine, and
you should not forget that the local
newspaper adds much to the general
wealth and prosperity of the place, as
well as increase the reputation ol the
tewn abroad. It benefits all who have
business in the place, enchanees the
value of property, besides being a
desirable public convenience. If its
columns are not filled with brilliant ed
itorials, still it benefits you in many
ways. It Increases trade, it cautions
against imposition, it sayes you from
loss, it warns youfrom danger, it points
out different advantages and increases
your profits. Now if you want such a
newspaper you must support it by ad
vertising your busiuess in it; assist us
in increasing its circulation by getting
your neighbor to subscribe with you
for it. If you want such a paper you
must not consider it an act of charity
to support it, but a means to increase
your own wealth as well as that of the
place in which you live. The local press
is the power tfiat moves the people,
therefore support it by advertising and
subscribing and paying for it.
History affords few instances of de
votion that prove the existence of love
in a higher degree than that given by
Kit Carson's Indian wife to her brave
and manly lover. While mining in the
West he married an Indian girl, with
whom he lived very happily. When he
was taken ill, a long way from homo,
word was sent to his wife, who moun
ted a fleet mustang pony and traveled
hundreds of miles to reach him. Night
and day she continued her journey,
resting only for a few hours on the
open prairie, flyiug on her wonderful
steed as soon as she could gather up her
forces anew. She forded rivers, she
scaled rooky passes, she waded through
morasses, and finally arrived just alive,
to find her husband better. But tlie
exposure and exertion killed her. She
was seized with pneumonia and died
within a brief space in her husband's
arras. The shock killed Kit Carson,
the rugged miner; he broke a blood
yessel, and both are buried in one
Lewistown Gazette has the 'following:
"Noah Troyer and W'fe, of lowa, and
his mother and father from Indiana,
are visiting in the valley. Mr. Troyer
preached in the Ornish church, near
Belleville, on Saturday and Sunday
nights to large crowds of people. He
(alls into a trance before he preaches.
On Saturday he spoke an hour in Eng
lish and the same in German. When
he has finished one of his discourses he
lies down and remains unconscious un
til|thc next morning. lie preaches with
nls eyes closed, is unconscious of all he
says, and is a wonder to all who see
and hear him. He is unconscious about
eleven hours out of every .twenty-four.
His words are solid truth,and he speaks
with power. At present Mr. Troyer
and his attendants are sojourning in
Lancaster comity, where his discourses
are listened to by large audiences* "
The fastest time over the Pennsylva
nia Railroad from Pittsburg to Alloona
which has ever been recorded was
accomplished on Saturday last by
James Dougherty, of engine No. 37J.
He made the run of two hundred and
seventeen miles in two hours and forty
two minutes with his engine attached
to second mail express. This is an aver
ago of nearly fifty miles an hour, which
is very fast time over the mountain.
A tramp who was discharged from
the Journal office at Bloomsburg on
Saturday evening and who subsequently
quarreled with the owner of the paper,
took his revenge later in the night by
smashing everything in the composing
room. He pied the forms and tossed
the type around as though he were
sowing wheat.
. On the Ith Inst., at the M. K. parsonage, IVna
hall, by Rev. J. Benson Akors, Mr. Michael M,
Burkholde r and Miss Busan B. limerick, both of
Centre Hill, Centre Co., Pa.
On the 2nd ult., in Guthrie Centre, Guthrie
Co., lowa Maria, wife of James Motr, aged 69
The deceased was a daughter of Fiedler
of Woodward.
<>n the Ith Inst., In Potter township, near
Centre Hill, (of typhoid feuer), Anna, wife of
Win. Musser. aged :,1 years and ti months.
Decedent leaves a husband and six children
to mourn her death.
On tie- 11th Inst., at the same place, of typhoid
fever, l.lla, daughter of Win. Musser, aged
about 7 years.
i Fred. ITousor, Benner, John Spayd, Marion,
I Sam'l Human, Pat ton, W II Miller, Spring,
James Martin, Walker, J T Johnston li'w ii tp,
H. l>opp. Howard twp., George Miller. Gregg.
Johns. Noll, Spring, P V'.,n Horn, H'w'd tp.
W. It. iluynes, 8. Shoe, Geo Gorman, >regg,
Henry Swab, Harris, II 1 Lucas J toward nor
Sam'l E. Motz, Huine9.lT'ho? Pcndre, Benner
Thomas Adams. BoggsoWm Bechdol, Liberty,
Joseph Siuilh, Gregg, !j llarpstct, Worth,
W. W. Montgomery, George Dale, College,
Hrllcfoute, J A Montgomery, How'd
Win. MeClellun, Rush, I township,
J II Breon. Millheim, iJ G Meyers, Haines,
George B-hr-r. I'atton, J Wamier Bellefonte
J Jones PhtlipsbQrg, ,John \Y Conly Potter
K 1) Nell, Spring, 'Daniel Kane Walker
U C Campbell Ferguson G Blackford lieliefoute
Win Bilger Spring Geo Hubler Miles
Win Hoover, Harris Chas G Adams Hoggs
John Foreman, Poller Peter Wian Spring
Isaac Lose, Bellefonte, <> Under wood Union
Cnarles Miller Greirg. J Heverlv Howard boro
L W Munson l'h'psburg Joseph * Ura Si>ring
John T Dunkle, Walker Nathan Corinan Penn
C L BuffingUm Milesb'g William lahr Potter
Klias Leinbach Walker N s Bailey Bellefonte
W It Hennev Millheim J H B Tatejfpring
G W Long Liberty J Alexander, Unionville
M Uunsanlus s Shod James S Moyer Feuu
Henry lase Millheim s Krumrine Miles
J 1) Murray Potter J Murray Milesburg
J w Krumrine Ferg'n James Caution Worth
H>' Kreamer Millheim'C C Taylor Spring
Peter H Bush, Uniou A A Kreamer Haines
J It LeltzcL Gregg W 11 Philips Haines
J B Aid, Ferguson Law Mclutire Benner
Benjamin Arney Piter Zara Welsh Curtin .
A J Swartz Spring (C Armbruster Gregg
Wm Brick ley Marlon Jacob Bitner Gregg
I) P Heckman Gregg Albert Bitner l.ilierty
W 11 Derstlne Bellerte J A Dorman Walker
Esn'l Noll Jr. Boggs |C t Cook Bellefonte
John l ord Walker .Oren Vail Rush
Job W Packer Curtin Noah Stover PCnn
Henry Miller Harris N W.\ Alexander Union
W H Gardner Liberty i Weaver Jr. liarris
David Belong Curtin l> B Bauingardnor L'ty
Jacob Yartiell Bogirs j.John Davis Ho. *
it Aimstrong Benner |.l J MeClure * cnte
John Wirtli Miles COWhippoWv
T S Win dow Liberty { W 11 Bartholomew
John Bailey Ferguson jWm Goodhart Col leg
FS Dorwoitli Belief to John McCoy Jr Pot*"
William Butler Boggs |T J Dunkle Rush
Among agents and families, the great de
mand n<>w is for the new light running Com
bination Sewing Machine, because it has stood
the test, and is better made, with more im
provements. will last longer, and is much lower
in price, (only ♦20.) than other machines, and
having attaim-d a merited popularity among
the people for reliability, it Is welcomed where- 1
ever it makes its appearance. It is burlt for
strength and constant hard work, has inter
changeable working parts, mauufaetmed of
line polished steel, and will rail for years with
out repairs; is simple to learn, easy to manage,
understood perfectly in an hour, and always
ready to do every description of heavy or line
family work at less cost, more easily, smoothly,
and faster, and with less labor or trouble than
any other machine at any price , ever did, or
can do Tuckers, quitters, rutiters, hemmers
bindeis, Ac., free with each machine. No ad
vance payments. Machines shipped to an
It. K. station for examination before paymen
of bill. Agents make money rapidly, supply
ing the great demand for this the Cheapest Ma
chine in ttie world. Territory free. lor illus
trated catalogue of prices, specimens of stitch,
Ac., address, office of the Combination Sewing
Machine, 737 Broadway, New York. N. Y.
The Golden Elixir of Life. "Wonderful
Cures. ,
If you have Consumption, and would
know that your cough can bo made
loose and easy—Hectic Pevor and
Night Sweats checked in *24 hours; In
flammation taken out of the lungs and
air passages at once; that you can be
made to gain 3 to 5 pounds of healthy
flesh per week; if you haye any Chron
ic Disease, Bronchitis, Asthma Catarrh
Dyspepsia, Sick Ilesdache, Heart Dis
ease, Liver Complaint, Nervous Debil
ity, Seminal Weakness or Spermator
rhoea, loss of sexual power in either
sex from any cause; if you have any
form of nervous weakness, losing flesh
or wasting away, and would know of
an immediate relief and certain cure
for many' of the severest cases in a
short time, a new method with new
agents to fatten every body, invigorate
and make strong and healthy the most
hopeless cases, cut this out, and write
at once for particulars to B. S. DIS
PENSARY, Berrien Springs, Mich.
J- (Most Central Hotel in the City,)
Lock Haven, Pa.,
Good Sample Rooms foe thmmerclal Traveler
on first floor.
MlllHelnt .Kai-kct.
Corrected every Wednesday by v'Opnart
& Musser.
V.'kCftt No. 1 5
Wheat No. <4 •
Corn I?
Kye •£>
oats White 33
Out*, liliU'.k
Buckwheat ,r>)
Flour *. P 00
Bran A Shorts, pdi Jon 20.00
Salt, per Brl 2.n0
Planter, mound 10.00
Cement, per 8u5he1...., 4dV<so
Cloverseed. ... 5-00
Butler 20
ilams 10
Sides 7
PK* 1*
Put atoes
Lard 7
Soap 5
Dried Apples
Dried Peaches
Dried Cherries
Kgg Coal fVOA
Move " 5.75
Chestnut " 5.40
P*a • 3.80
FiOiir &
& Salt
Highest market price paid for all kinds of
Delivered either at fhe BRICK MILL or at the
Always on hand and Mild at prices that defy
A share of the public patronage respectfully
solicited. 3<>jy
mm Outfit sent free to those who wish Jo
KipKC in the most pleasant and profit
*Tj BB a Ine business known. Everything new.
not required. Wo will furnish
>*>u everything. #lO a day and upward
is easily made without staying away from home
over night. N'o rirk whatever. Many new work
ers wunten at once. Many aie making fortunes
at the business. Ladies make us mucTi as men,
and young bovs and girls make great pay. No
or.e who is willing to work fails to make* more
money every day than can be made iu a week at
any ordinary employment. Thoi-e who engage
at once will find a short road to fortune. Ad
dress H. MALLET & Co., Portland, Maiue.
tallied.—New laws, higher rates of pension
The slightest disability, from wound, injury o
disease of any kind entitles you to a pension
Widows and heirs, fathers and mothers are
now entitled.
Land eases promptly settled. Patents obtain
ed. All kinds of government claims i>rosecutel
Write at once for new laws, blanks and in
structious, with two stamps. Address,
Lock Box 314, Washington, 1). C.
tFor Ibis StylMhier.
We will send It to Your De
pot to be examined before
you pay for it. If it is not as
represented it can be return
ed at our expense. Send a
postal card for illustrated
< ireuiar. C. A. WOOI)& CO.
|l7 N. Tenth Bt.. Philada., Pa.
23 ?m
Manufacturer of
a? ©
■u q mmv y tA z6
&swLi sa
Pm i
CQ "
Every wagon built of first-darn stock and by
expert mechanics. All work warranted. Re
pairing promptly attended to. The public pa
tronage Is respectfully solicited. 3'^-iy
EVERY SOLDIER disabled In line of duty by
wound, disease, or injury, is entitled to pension.
ing less than entitled lo.—Thousands of Heirs
entitled to Pension and Bounty. REJECTED
CASES re-opened.
ABANDONED CASES finished. —Copies of
Lost Discharges obtained.—Claims of every de
scription prosecuted .—PATENTS PHOCURKD.
Address with stamp,
U.S. BKB LIN & CO., Attorneys.
&H>m Box sv*2. WASUISUTON, D. C
Hs® 1 Yourselves by making money
Eat 9 M 9 when a golden chance is 'altered,
Kis S thereby always keeping poverty
from your door. T nose wtio al
ways take advantage of the '„ood chances for
making money that are offered, generally be
come wealthy, while who do not improve
such chances remain in poverty. We want ma
ny men. women, bovs and girls to work for us
right in their own localities. The business will
nay more than ten times ordinary wages. We
furnish an expensive outfit and all that you need,
free. No one who engages fails to make money
very rapidly. You can deyote your whole time
to the work, or only your spare moments. Full
information nnd-.all that is needed ser.t free. Ad
dress STINSON & Co., Portland, Maine.
and to obtain them. Pamphlet
free, upon receipt of Stamp for post
age. Address—
Solicitors of Patent*,
Near Patent Office, Washington, l\ C
Maiu Street, Millheira, Ta
[ \ OF THE "
54,853 Machines.
It is the Liffhtest-Rn&aiziff,
Easiest Solllaff, &&i
Cest Satisfying Machine
Agents va&tod. For terror, al&rcea
White Sewing Machine Co., *
Edwin J* Deshler. J Jordan Deslder
Aaron sburg, TaC
Calls promptly answered* <la ulghU
Fashionable Barber.
Two doors west of Miilbeiin Hotel,
A-l Outfit furntsbed free, with full In
H n |strui-UoiM for conducting ihe most
QIS j* SAT profitable bu<ine-is that any one can
ww encage in. The business is so easy
to learn, and our instructions are so
simple and piuiu, that any one can make great
profits from the very start. No one can fail
who's willing to work. Women are as success
ful as men. Boys and girls ran earn large sums.
Many have made at the business over one hun
dred doilars in a single week. Nothing like it
ever known before. All who engage are sur
prised at the ease and rapiduv with which they
are able to make money. You can engage iu
this business during your spare tune at great
profit, 'i ou(Jo not have to invest capital in it.
We take all the risk. Those who need ready
money, should write to us at o:ice. All furnish
ed free. Address Titus <£ Co., Augusta, Maine.
K 3 R*
® ni *
© j
5 ZP 15 &&&*
2. E? ESsa
JS &plf |gj
§i S ifl
r~ " s
e" 3 £> Eg
g i co =s tF%
H 5 S3 £fl 0
as Pn gl
* * H I 1 a
8P ? H *S
o wti W
• E? J§£H
MP SAMPTPx of twoof tlie alleles
D OiiiiiriiuO ever sold bv agents to eve
ry one who answers this within sixty days.
_ Amcrkau .WaiiaPjt Co.,
~°" >ni City Mills, Massachusetts.
Doors, Shut-1
cs Sash,jpps R Yellow Pine
W i n d o w | Flooring con-
F rain e s,|g-a S § stantly kept
an*l Mould- teSI?J Mnd.
mgs, made toLj "g 3 With thanks
order on |*f* gv* | for past fa
short notice
and iu the pp3 "*4 8 its a contin
best fSiuenee of the
manner fij*? | same