Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, November 25, 1880, Image 2

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    jPjt ]ij it!!| oim J o urn it I.
THURSDAY, NOV. 25, 1880
l-i published ovfi'v Thursday. inMusxerXßuild
tnjr, corner of Main u>ul IVmi streets :it
Or $1.25 it not paid in advance.
.ID 1 'E HTTS ?; AV 7 1!.
1 week. 1 mo. " mo. d mo. 1 yoftt.
1 souare' SI 00 I $.150 $3 00 1 *4 00 47 W
'. e dumn, . 300| 4on <;no| icon ISOO
1 , colmnn.. 500 1 7 M loooj is on A" 00
1 column... Soo| 12(10 20 oa| A' 00 dOOO
<>ne in civ makes a square. Administrators
and Executor-' Notices *!. MV Transient nd
ver■iiscinnnt-s :.nd locals 10 cent* per line for
first insertion and 5 cents per line tor each at
ditional Insertion.
Work dons on short notice.
DEKtWER & 1113111,LER,
Editors and Proprietors.
torsi! & SaMay School Directory.
Siui tcl ith ati'f K<v. U . 11. llort /ton.
Key. S, Smith will preach next Samuy eve
Sunday School. -P. M,—l>. I- Zerby. supt.
Rev. J. Pennon A kern, Prtachcr-in-charyt.
Freaching next Sunday evening.
Sunday School at V , v. m.— Dav. Kimport, supt
AVc. C. ir. Sitvef, Pontor.
• termun proacliinjj in JAavonsbtrg next Sim
•lay morning.
United Brethren.
RJC. 7.. 3 L Prcachcr-in charoc.
ricach'ng next Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock
Lutheran. !
7?or. John lX>miin*on, Prist & v.—
Conmmniouservic-a in Mili'ieim. >rviis
morning Nov. 23th Inst.. Preparatory sen t
<t s safnrdav afternoon. NOT. -kth. 1 reaching
1 a.-,-on Tuesday evening live ► ->rd ant v. ill
b,s'uontimiod every evening during the week,
lu' v .1. v.'. i ; expected pre.sent to as
sist ttic pastor over Sabbath.
Ur.itod Sunday School.
J'cri- at 9 A. U.-F. IV Luse, supt.
Lolp & Metyjlirertory.
Xillhelm Lodge, No. 585, 1. o. o. f. meti i-v
heir had, PenaStreet, every Saturday evymng.
Keluva Degree t ting every Thursiiay on
or* before five full tnivoiv ot each mouth.
A. <V DEiXist-sa, Sec. R. \. 1U mili.kk. N. G.
Pit videiMX Grange. No. 217 P. of IL, meets in
\U-vaiuP r sblock ou the second, satmdaj of
.1) month nt " r 7. v. m.. and on the fourth Sa
t 'irdav of each month at IV. h. m.
D. L.ZEKBY. Sec. A. O. Delninger, Ma.dei..
The Millheim B. & L. Association meets in
the Pcim -t rot f school house on the evening ot
the second Mondav of eai'h month.
A. W.c TKK. Sve. * B. O. DSLMISOB, Pxest
The MiUheim Cornet Band meets in the
To wn Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings,
i- j otto, n-i-., • F. llartek, I'res t.
deal Fireclor
Ueealar terras of Court—Fourth Mondays of
JaniurT, Apri. August and November.
Presidec.t Judge—Hon. Ghas. A. Lock
A lditbmal Law Judge—Hon. John 11. Onus.
ILTi- iunfe. _ . T ,
A sso.-iaie .Judges—Hons. Samuel I rank. John
1 liven".
J'rotlumotary—J, C. Harper,
tfcgisfer .-f Wills aud Clent of O. C —V,. L.
Burc lfitiidf
It reorder of' Deeds. Re—William A. Tobias.
Uiswict A'Wruey —l>avid F. Fortucy.
Sh -riff —John Spangler.
Treasurer—Adam Vt-anck.
County .-.ii^eyor—Joseph Devung.
coroner—lr. Joseph Adams.
i 'mint 'Commissioners —Andrew <iregg. George
Swab. 1 Jacob Uunkle.
Clerk t>> CMiniy C.nan ission-'is-Honry !>■-ck.
Attorney t> County Commitsioaers—l. M.
BAver '
Janitor f ihe Court House—Bartrim Galbraith.
Counts' Auditors—Junies T. Si ess art, George
ft. Williams: Tliomas P.. Jamison.
Jury Commissioners —John Shannon, David > •
KiiuCv j
sij mnnie.uU'ut of fubjic Schools—l'rof. lleury ;
Not a Flaw in His Record-
Not a Stain on His Reputa
J S , HIE SU LMIS Republican,
But THE TIMES does not say a word
too much m praise of General llan
. cock. lio has so bor nFbimself through
tiie most trying ordeal a man can un
dergo us t> increase the love of friends
:: id win the respect even of the bitter
est political enemies. We do not be
lieve there jis a 3ingle Republican in
the laud who does not have a higher
regard for Hancock; to-day than before
his nomination. He has behaved like
a gentleman and soldier from begin
ning to end. The nomination 'did not
turn lu3 head nor did defeat disturb
his equanimity, 110 has maintained
his dignity under most aggravating
circumstances, saying nothing and do
ing nothing unworthy of himself or the
cause lie represented. The fierce light
of partisan criticisms has not found a
flaw in Lis record, a stain on his repu
tation. He has had neither excuses
nor apologies to make. The confiden
tial correspondence dragged out to
serve Ilepnblieau purposes J was so en
tirely creditable lo 1 iai that Republi
can papers would not publish it. For
tunate, indeed, is that Presidential
candidate who, when the struggle lias
ended, has nothing to regret but the de
feat for which he was not responsible,
and fortunate i 3 the country which
can puoduce such a [splendid specimen
of civil and military virtues as Win field
Scott Hancock. The Democratic par
ty may well be proud of a standard
bearer of whom all this can be truth
fully said when there is no political
purposes to be served thereby.
The following seasonable and well
digested article we clip from the New
York Star. Democrats will do well
lo follow its spirit and advice at this
particular juncture. Although de
feated, the Democratic party is still
the great conservator of the country
and its mission aod duty i 3 to keep in
.check the extreme radical tendencies
of the party in power;
No Time for Dispondsnc-y Now.
From the tone of many of ourcotem
poraries we are impressed with the
gloomy view of the future that is tak
en by sumo of our democratic friends.
Tins arises from .in incomplete view of
the general situation, and is altogether
a mistake.
The present is not a time for demo
cratic despondency, but rather for en
c mrngement to renewed exertion. At
the worst, the democracy has carried
one-half the states in the Fnion, and
the slightest 'change, the turning of
ten thousand votes out of a grand to
tal of ten millions cast in the late elec
tion, would haye given it the presiden
When we look at the enormously
powerful agencies that were, opposed to
us, it is but little marvel that victory
did not perch upon our banners in the
great struggle just closed. Tlio marv
el rather is that the democratic party
succeeded so well. Sixteen years ago
that party carried, but three states in
the presidential election ; eight years
ago it carried only six. And now,
against the combined patronage and
wealth of a party entienchetl in power
for twenty years, and against the most
shameful frauds that ever disgraced a
presidential contest, it lias swept one
halt the Union.
Surely there is siulicient reason in
this for the democrats to take cour
Washington D. C. Nov. 20th, Rh).
An impression is abroad that Gen
eral Garfield's visit to Washington is
i not fcr the purpose of attending to his
i private buisiuess, but that he will re
i main here long enough to meet all the
members of Congress and various
i Southern and Northern politicians and
i delegatio us coming here for the pur
pose. 110 will be warmly received by
the people here, llis arrival is set
down for Tuesday next.
It is generally believed that the short
session of Congress, lasting from early
next month until March fourth, and
! ending with the inauguration of Gen
eral Garfield, will be one of the best
natured ever known. There is no de
nying the personal popularity of Gar
field, or the general impression that
his administration will, in many res
pects be more acceptable to the Dem
ocrats in Congress than would one of
Grant, Blaine, or Sherman. There
will, perhaps for that reason, be shown
a disposition to -smooth tho way for
him by refraining from such partisan
quarrels as have characterized late ses
llow CarlChuiz, together with num
erous ether Republican leaders, will
attempt to force through Congress, at
its next session, a bill reorganizing
the Pension system of the country,
I nder ihe proposed plan the country
will be divided into districts, perhaps
I'-t) and perhaps 300, aud tho applicant
will be requir td to present himself,
with his witnesses before "United
States officers located in one of the
various districts. At first glance this
would seem to be an expensive meth
od, both for the claimant anfi. the sold
ier, and, if the soldiers, widow or oth
er beneficiary of the pension law is
very poor, to bo a pi acticalbar to suc
cess. The Secretary of the In terrier
claims that much fraud would be pre
vented, and that cases having merit
could be much more rapidly disposed
of. A vigorous fight for and against
the scheme is certain.
Secretary Sherman is of opinion
that the several hundred millions of
United States five and six per cent
bonds, redeemable during the next few
months can be replaced by bonds leav
ing three and si xty-five one-hucdredlhs
per cent interests. It is said Hon.
Ferdando Wood, Chairman of House
Gommittoeon Ways au d Means, thinks
a three percent b)*ul practicable for
the purpose,
Gov. James. 1). Williams, of Indi
ana, died at Indianapolis, last ISatui
day the 2 >t!i List. Gov. Williams was
oueof the remarkable men of the times.
He.was born in Ohio but iemoved to
Knox county, Indiana, where he con
tinued to haye his home until the time
of his death. lie grew up in the wills,
got his educab ion in the old log school
houses of that dav, and became a far
mer, of whitii pursuit ho was always
proud. lie was tlecled to the Indiana
legislature in l< y 4.'3, and lias been in
public life nearly all the time since.
He served four terms in the House and
three in the Senate, of Indiana. In
187-t lie was nominated for congress in
the second district and was elected by
the largest majority ever given in the
district. In the memorable contest of
1870, Mr. Williams was nominated for
Governor and triumphantly elected,
lie was serving his term when he
Gov. Williams was emphatically a
self-made man, had fine abilities and
posessed the sterling virtues of hones
ty and integrity in an eminent degree.
His memory will be long revered by
the people of Indiana.
KANSAS lias gone a little further
than any state m prohibitory legisla
tion, by adopting an amendment to the
constitution prohibiting the nianufac
ture and sale of intoxicating liquors
except for medical, scientific and me
chanical purposes. It is reported that
this has been adopted by a majority
of 20,0CQ votes. As a part of the Con
stitution, this prohibitory law cannot
be changed or repealed except through
a two thirds vote of each branch of the
Legislature, ratified by a vote o£ the
A Train Plumes Dowa A Rant
A dreadful ncciflt nt occurred on tlie
Lehigh Valley Pail Road, near Wilk- !
esbarre, Tuesday the 10th instant. IJv
reason of a hi ieplnctTl switch the en
gine leaped the tracK and plunged down
the embankment, and issued clouds of
steam and shrieked like a thing of life
in agony. The engine struck and, tt
is supposed, instantly killed a flagman
named Thomas McMahen, who unfor
tunately happened to be at this iden
tical spot. The engineer, Henry Mur
phy, was terribly scalded and suffering
from a broken collar-bone. John Swee
ny, a fireman, was found insensible.
Two-thirds of body was scalded
and some portions were so parboiled
that the flesh dropped from the bones.
Patrick Maunman, a brakeman, was
terribly scalded and bruised. Sweeny
died this afternoon and Manaman is not
expected to recover by the hospital
The train consisted of the engine
and two passenger cars, the ladies'
car being nearest the locomotive. Sev
eral of the passengers were also severe
ly injured, but it is believed that none
are dangerously hurt. The crowd that
gathered at the scene of disaster with
in a half hour must have numbered a
thousand. The cries of the men who
were enveloped in the seething statin
made strong men quail and tears stood
in eyes unaccustomed to weeping. The
cry of help pie iced the very soul, but
while the steam was escaping no wil
ling hands could help the victims.
A Train on the Texas Railroad
Takes a Tumble and Nine
teen Persons are Woun
GALVESTON, Texas, November In—
A A'vTs Louisville special says: The
construction train on the Dallas and
Wichita railroad went through a tem
porary bridge four miles north of here
this evening. Nineteen laborers were
wounded and three have since died and
others will die.
In the midst of a large forest, five or
six miles back of Damascus, Wayne
county, Pa., lives Henry Merrill, a
well-known hunter and trapper. He
has but oiie[cooipanion in his solitary
abode—a daughter, agel about eigh
teen rears. Lottie Merrill c. 11 row a
boat, shoot a gun or trap a bear as well
and skilfully as any man in the county
of W'ayae. A day or two ago she star
ted to cross a Urge inland lake, on the
borders of which her home is located,
in a light skiff. She carried, as was
her custom, a small ritle slung across
her shoulder by a leather strap. She
was paddling along leisurely, and when
nearly halt way across the poud
covered an object moving in the wa
ter, and. upon approach ring closer,
found that it was ail immense five
pronged buck, which had been driven
into tlie water by dogs. She immedi
ately drew her riilo and, after taking
careful aim, fired. As she pulled the
t; i r the buck made a sudden move
ment and the ball, instead of reaching
its mark, entered the animal's neck,
making an ugly and painful wound.
The buck, enraged by the pain, struck
at the boat with 0110 of its forelegs,
shattering the frail baik in pieces.
The boat sank at once, leaving Miss
Merrill in the water w iththe struggliug
and infuriated animal. Hut she was
plucky and couid swim. She grasped
the Luck by tire horns and deliberately
diawiug her hunting knife, which was
as sharp as a razor, from her belt, she
plunged it into the deer's neck, killing
him almost instantly*. She then swam
to shore, about an eighth of a mile,
and hurried home, where she put on
dry clothing, and after procuring a
nother bout rowed out to where the
dead buck was floating and towed the
animal to shore. When dressed the
buck weighed over k7o pounds and was
the finest one killed in this section for
years. This is the eighteenth deer
Miss Merrill has killed and she proud
of her last adventure, which is the
most thrilling one she ha 3 ever had.
fc'he intends having the buck's head
stuffed, us a memento of her terrible
struggle for life. Miss Merrill is un
commonly good-looking, worth con
siderable money and is well educated,
and only keeps up feer Diana-like life
because it pleases her. Her father
wishes to move into a more civilized
region, but she svi'l not hear of any
such a proposal.
Andrew IJrubaker, of ltohrersburg,
Lancaster county, while attending to
some business at Lancaster a few days
ago, signed a blank check, leaving the
spaces blank: until lie would meet the
mail in whose favor it was drawn. Not
finding the person wanted lie started
tor home and afterwards discovered
that he had lost the check. He imme
diately started back to the bank to stop
payment, nut a man signing himself J.
L. Land is had presented the check just
twenty minutes before, endorsing it
and receiving S3OO thereon. The man
Mrs. Peterman, of Lancaster, who
had a family consisting of her husband
and nine children, has had eight funer
als in as many months —losing her hus
band and seven children. The last
death took place on Tuesday afternoon
last, when a boy four years old died of
The. Guillen Elixir Oj Lift. Wonderful
If you liav Consumption, and would
know Hint your cotiglt can Pe inado
loose and easy—-Hectic hover and
Niulit Sweats checked in -1 hours; In
llainmation taken mil of tho lungs and
air passages at once; that you can be
made to gain ;{ to ' pounds of healthy
liesh per week; if you have, any Chronic
Disease, bronchitis, Astluna, Catarrh,
Dyspepsia,. Sick Headache, Heart Dis
ease, T.iver Corrtpl.iitit, Nervous Detiil
ity. Seminal Weakness or Spehnator
ilioea, loss of sexual power in either
sex from any cause; if you have any
form of nervous weakness, losing tlesli
or waiting away, and would know of
an innuediatu relief and certain cure
for many of the f-eveiest cases in a
short time, a new method with new
agents to fatten every body, invigorate
and make strong and healthy the most
hopeless eases", cut t his out and write
at once for particulars to H. S. DIS-
I'KNSAHV, Herrieu Springs, Mich.
"VYOTUT.-A < <>mmKsirtu consisting of N.J.
it Mitchell. John B. Linn & A. A. Dale, Es<js.,
ha* been'appointed to divide Haim s towosliip
iuti two eU'ctioii prct'dic -s. I <*y will meet at
Aomnslmrg, fuesdov Nov. isSfi at one
o'clock, I*. -M., to atu iid to the duties of their
CM mknt I>a l.E.
Att<rut y lor Petition.
1880-1. 1880-1.
| The Patriot Daily and Weekly,
for tho Ensuing Year.
The subscription price of th< \Vi:kui.y Pvr-
I MM* l' has been ivuui*n( to jdJO per copy pel"
To clubs of Fifty uud upwards the Weekly
Patriot will be furnished at the extraordin
arily cheap rate of 7 > cents per copy per nu
The Daily Patriot will be sent to any ad
dress, during the cessions at and the
LegUlutiiro at the rate ofbd cents per nioiitii.
Under the xlct of congress the publtslu-r pre
nays the poxtage and xubscrilr-'is aiv retirved
from that exi-ense.
Every subscription must be acennipanied by
the cnsii.
Now the tiui" to subscrib *. The approach
ing sessions of congress and tl.o legislature will
he of more than ordinary interest nut*, their
proceedings will IK* fully reported for the Dai
ly and a complete synopsis of ihein will he giv
en iu the Weekly. 'Address
tf 520 Market street, llanisbuig.
G29 P Street, "VVaGhinsftoii, D. O.
♦" • ♦
Make Collections. Negotiate Lonns and at
tend to all business eondded to them. L\ni
*('KH', Soldier s Additional Homestead Eights,
and Land Warrants bought and sold.
361 :• YJ.AU.
{! I|o Scicniific
The Scientific American is a large First*
CLlss Weekly Ne.wsoa|er <'f Sixteen Pagi *,
printed in the most beautifii! style, j>ro/>:. ly
illustrated wit'i stJrttdid vnprari' ys, represi ni.
ing the newest I uveutious and ilw most rveeu i
Aidvauoes to tlie Yrtsand Sciences; Includiiig
N> u aitl Interesting 17,41 • in Ap(culture. Hor
ticui.ure. the i!• me, ihalUi. Medical I'rogios,
Social Scieoee. N tnrai Hi-n-r v, Geology. A
tronoiiiy. The m>*l v aluable practical jj* s.
by eminent v. Nba - in nfi dl l-'ii inn i t * of St icnv
a ill be found li) the Seie,t:; c Ann Dean.
1 erms, <CL2u per }ear, fla'a halt year, whi".:
includes liostag u ills- .Mintsto Agents. Sm. !;•
copies, (en reals. v fii by all Newsdealers.
Remit by fins till ord .• to MvNN & oL, Publish-
CI S. 37 Part l-'ow•, N-'W York.
I) 4 In fottnertiou with
1 i JL O. IhetscleMlillr -
meriean, Me**),-. Mcnn \ t-o. aresoln itois of
Amerieali anil Poivign Patents, have had '
years vxperieiiee, ai d nov. have the largest es- I
tafdlslimeiit in the world. Palrbts aie obtained
on thela st terms. A .-peelnl noti-e 1- made in 1
the SeientUle Auierienn of ail inv, ntious
paU'uied (Itraudi Utis Agency, with Ue nac e
and residence >,f the Pal mee. ( v tlie iiuiuePse
clnnlHtioi! tnus giv en. pi bile attention is d'-
reefedto the merits of the new piteiit, audsales
or iiit roduetioii ofb ti easily effeeted.
Any person who has made a new discovery r !
invention, can ase rtaiii. e of charoc, vvli'elh- I
ra patent can probably ohLiineil, In writing to |
Mr\n A Co. \\ ("aiso sciid/rre our ll;ii;d Book |
about Hie Patent Lav,*. Patents.Caveats. Tiw'e i
Marks, their costs, and how procured, wuli '
hints lor procutlhg Kdvanves ou inventions, j
Address Ifor the Taper, or concerning Patents, '
Mt>> A i ark Mow, New Vork.
BiuekNßee,oof. 1 7ti> >ts. WisUagtM, D. . |
J I ;
| i
Which reudeif; Hfo ft bunion and fl- j ,
| nally destroys it, is permanently cured i |
' iv this remedy. Stiff and swollen '
joints are restored to their nalurul |,
r condition, '
8 A single ftpplicjition gives relief. Cns- 1
ies of tlie tannest ntnudintf ure perum
neutly cured by n single bottle.
in every ease. Money refunded to |
anv one not relieved after n fair (rial, j
For sale by nil first class druggists. 1 ]
II ftlJ-Send for statement of cures.
I have a very large stock of
P| Slippers & Ladies
WALIiLVO shoes,
just opened up for Spring and
jfigM Suinne r wear. My stock is
fef&a as cheap as it was a year
K| B . ago. because I bought t
NtJsi lor cash before the ad- fiNis.
vuncg, lam the only
Jg .shoe dealer in 1 oek
Hoveli that buys sr ~ff
for cash & pays " "
M no rent where
vuu wRi fee convinced
tliat your phtce to buy is Tk
First Class in all rcsj)ects.
'/' his is the place for the business
in au, the i'nriiici', the mcclranic.
Omnibus to all trains. <7*s
W. U.TELER, Proprietor.
Philadelphia &. Brio R. R. Div.
<>n and after Si NDAY, Nov 27th, isno, the
truinsbn the Philadelphia & Kile Railroad 1 i
--vlsion will run a* follows :
KRIF. MAIL leaves Philadelphia 11 .v, p. m.
" Hariisbiiig 425 H. m.
" Willta in sport M4ba.m.
'• .lei sey Shore.
" Look Haven- t>4a. in.
" Keiiovo II Ufa.til
" NT.atlm 74A |>. ii,.
NIAGARA KXr. leaves I'll lla<lul)>lii:t lino a. in.
** llatrisbuig 12 IS |>. ni.
" an. at \\ Hiiainsport :115 p.m.
" •• lek Itiiven. 420 p. HI.
FA ST LI N K leaves Philadelphia .12 20 p. in.
" Hairlsburg 4(H) p.m.
an*, at Wllliamnport 7 f- r > p. in.
" Lock Haven it 10 p. m.
PACIFIC EXl\ leaves I .nek Haven.. 7 05 u. in.
" •• Jersey shore.. 737n m.
" " Willininsport . H 2on. pi. . Hanisfmrir ...12<io p. In.
" " Philadelphia. .'145 p. in.
DAY FX I'll ESS leaves l-<>. k Haven..ll 2 r . a. in.
" William sport 12 25 p. in.
•' Harilsburg.. J4op.',n.
•' " Philadelphia H35 p. ui.
ERIK MAIL leaves Itenovo Up.m
" lawk llaven Jo 10 p. m. I
'• " w llliamsport 17:10 p. in.
air. at llarrisbuig ft nun. ni
" •• Philadelphia 7 05 a. in.
FAST 1-INK leaves Willlamsport 12 15a. in.
arr. at ILrrrisburg .7 15 a. m.
•• Philadelphia 705 a, ni.
Krle Mail West and Day Express Kast matte '
close connection* at Nortliuinoei land with L.
11. It. it. trains from Wilkesbarre and Scran
Erie Mail West, Niagara Express West and
Fast Liue West make eiose connection at Wil
liameport vvtlh N.r. It. W. trains north.
Niagara I x|"*e*s West and Day Express Kast
make eiose cou.iectioii at Lock Haven with u.
K. V. It. It.traits.
Erie Mail has' and Wd | connect at Erie
with trainson L. t". A: M. S. K. li.: at Corry with
0. <". &A. V. It- h :ut Kinporiuin with B. N. Y.
& P. It. It., and at 'riftwood with A. V. It. It.
J'iir!r ears will -un le-tween Philadelphia
and WilUamsport n Niagara Express West
and Day Express East. Sleeping ears on all
night trains.
\VM. A. BALDWIN, Geittral Supt.
L. C. & S. C. HAIL ROAD.
f .7. 5.
LEAVE A.M. R. 7*. p.*
Montandon 7 OO 2(>o <3 20
I.ewishiirg Arrive 7 15 2
Lewisburg Leave 7 15 2 201
Fair Ground 7 20 2 70
I'.iehl 7. 2 40
\ leksburg 7.15 2 48
Miniinourg Arrive 7 50 .7 05
M irHin 11r*- Leuvo 7 50 .7 15
Miilmont 8 10 .1.75
La ure It oil h 7!o 3 50\
('ohurii 0 :lu
f Arrive at Spring Mills pi (in
i 2." 4. fi.
i Li!AVK A.*' A. M. T. M
Sprlirg MfKs 10 20
I < elmrn to +5
■' Laurel ton 11 55 405
i MiUniont 12 06 4 2!)
! MiUlinLurg Arrive 1.2't0 4 io
Mlltlinburg Leave 12 30 4 50
: V'ieksburg 12 45 5 nil
Bielil 1252 513
| Fair Ground 1 5 23
Lew isburg Arrive 11" 5 30
Lewi;,burg Leave 0 55 1 20 5 45 Montandon 650 1 30 000
Nos. 1 & 2 connect at Montandon with Erie
l .Mail west on lHe PhUadehdila & Eric ltaii
K ad.
No* .7 A 4 with l'>?Exfness east and Niagara
Ex pies*, west.
7. 'is. 5 A 5 with Fast Line west
An Omnibus w ill run between Lewisburp and
Montandon, to convey iwHeami t<> and from
[ j Lie Express east on t tie Philadelphia & Erie
I'he regular Railroad Tickets w til be honored
between these two poiuta.
i I
s£> % Xk Child CAB Sua nVy H
It Requires Jfo Care. .<
i Hso strong! fl
Efi It Sercr W<on OnJ, ' mi
JET ■ /V- £
Price, 35 CiaU.
They are especially designed fo weef
the requirements of thote who detfpo
toTdresWelt. They are unsurpassed
In Style, perfect in Fit, end o dimple
that they are readily understood by tho
iriost inexperienced. Send 50. for cat*
alogue. Address,
".Domestic" Fashion, Co.,
Drill riTfiXTCt irocured for all soldiers disabled
IliilUlUrilJ ill the U. S. service from any
cause, also for heirs of deceased soldiers. The
slightest disability entitles to pension. PENSIONS
ini anas ki>. The laws being more libera! now.
t hotisands are entitled to higher rates. Bounty
and new d iseharges piocured. 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 ft Co. Solici
tors of Claims and Pi tents. Kooni 8, St. Cloud
Building, Washington, D. C.
28-:>ni STODDABT & CO.
Late Com m insurer of Patents,
Attorneys-at-Law and Solicitors of American
and J<\n % ei(/n Patents.
Practice patent law in all its branches in the
Patent Office and in the Supreme and Circuit
Courts of t lie United tutes. Pamphlet sent free_
THIS PAPER E£' : r.i
Newspaper Advertising Bureau (10 Spruce
We are now opening and displaying the largest,
best and cheapest stock of goods ever offered in
Centre county, comprising full lines of
Clothing Made to Order a Speciality.
The public are cordially invited to call and ex
amine our stock. Remember the place,
Respectfully Yours,
Oar Motto is: One price, ttio best pits, and HO misrepresentation.
Great Peremtory
Agent for the closing out sale of a laige and desirable assortment of
Ladles' ID mtGi-oods, notions, T ..'lilies' ;md
Grouts' Furnishing Goods, Shawls,
all wool square & long isliawis, ttroche, Paisley, and Black Cashmere Shawls, all wool &
Cashmeres, Tweeds. Jeans, S'uiMnfi*,
| lied, white and plaid Flannels Linsey. Bleached and Cn bleached as well as colored COTTON
i'LAN N KLS, DOMESTIC OOODS. Muslins, Sheetings Table Liuens, Tow lings, &c.
T;pe*Hry. all v 00l extra super Ingrain Caraots, iiNo a fine assortment and the most
1- autifil df-igor* in cheap carpet*, besides U;Ulanu stair Carpet to match. Floor and Table
'til Ciotli®, Window finding and (. urtln fixtures. Putter, Eggs. Lard, Bacon and Wool taken in
exchange for goods, if you desire bargains don't forget tlm ilace,
Corner of Maire ana vesper Streets, Lock Eaven. Pi una.
~ ? • > P I / A** i- •
j - .
lW oftpf 1
£§&. *>-G,'R 1
"No lady should l>e without it."— Shippcnsburj, (Pa.) (J.ronicle.
— . j_
\ SRN'F.NMF NT irift l*c giren in every number for 1881. containing a full-site pattern for D
lady'* or child'* dress. Every Subscriber trill receive, during the year, twelve of these patterns,
veorth more alone, than the subscription price.'i^
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE IS the best and cheapest of the lady's books. It gives more for the
money, ami combines greater merits, than any other, in short it has the
Its immense circulation and long established reputation enables its proprietor to distance all
competition, in 1880 a New Feature was introduced, which will be improved on in 1881, being a
scries of . _
Splendidly Illustrated Articles.
The stories, novelets, &c. in "Peterson" are admitted to be the best published. All the moat
vomtlar female icriters contribute to it. In 1881. about 100 original stories will be given, and in
addition Six COFYIHGHT NOVELETS, by Ann S. Stephens, Frank Lee Benedict, Jane G-. Austin,
Mary V. Spencer, Sidney Trevor, and that inimitable humorist, the author or "Josiah Allen s
wife." The •
In "Peterson" are ahead of all others. These plates are engraved on steel, TWICE THE USUAL
SIZE, and are unequalled for beauty. They will be superbly colored. Also Household andother
receipts; articles in Art Embroidery, Flower Culture; in short everything Interesting to ladies.
TERMS (Always in Advance) 82.00 A TEAR,
2 Conies for $3.50 S With a costly steel engraving, "GRAN' FATHER TELLS OF YORKTOWN,"
<1 V 4., 50 ) (24 x 20) or an Illustrated Album, quarto, gilt, for getting up the Club.
4 Copies for SBSO J With an extra copy of the Magazine for 1881. as a premium, to the per
-6 " " 9.00 ( son getting up the Club. • . .., . .
5 Coiiies for SB.OO S With both an extra eopy of the Magazine for 1831, and the picture, or
7 " " 10.00 ij Album, to the person getting up tlib Club.
Address, post-paid, . UT
1 306 Chestnut St., rbllndelphia, Pa,
sent gratis, if written for, to get up dubs with.