Newspaper Page Text
|l(t &i\\\ cirn Journal.
THURSDAY. MARCH 01., 'Bl.
THE MILLHEIM JOURNAL
Is published every Thursday. in Ruild
ing, corner of Main and Penn streets at
SI.OO PER ANNUM, IN ADVANCE
Or fil.fio it not paid in advance.
1 week. 1 mo. 3 mo. 6 mo. 1 year.
J square.... i *100! $2 50 *3 00 $1 00 *7 00
W column,.. 800 400 600 10On 15 00
Senium u,.. 500 750 10 00 15 (XI 85 00
i column,,. 800 1200 2000 3500 6000
One tn<*h makes a square. Administrators
and Executors' Notices *2.50. Transient ad
vertisements :.nd locals 10 cents per line for
first Insertion and 5 cents per line for each ad
Job Work done on short notice.
DEIXUGER & BIMILI.ER,
Editors and Proprietors.
thnrcli & Snflftay Schocl Directory. •
♦v. Samuel Smith'ant Re i\ TT. H. Hartman,
Sunday School, 2p. M,— D. L. Zerby, supt.
Rev. J. Benson Akers, Preaeher-in-charos.
Preaching next Sunday evening.
Bunday School at IK P- M Dav. IKimport, supt
Rev. C. ir. E. Siegel, Pastor.
German preaching next Sunday morning.
Jt9v. L. 2£ Gates, Preacher-in-chargs.
J?ei\ John Tomlinson, Pastor.—
English services in Aaronsbnrsr next Sunday
afternoon, and In Paradise church iu the eve
United Sunday School.
Meets at yA. m.—F. D. Luse, supt
Lcdje & Society Directory.
Millhelm Lodge, No. 955, I. O. O. F. meets In
heir hall, Penn Street every Saturday evening.
Rebecca l>e.cree Meeting every Thursday on
or before the full moon of each month.
A. O. DEININGSU, Sec. R. A. BUMILLKR, N. G.
Providence Grange. No. 217 P. of H., meetsin
Alexander s block on the second Saturday of.
eeh month at 6.K. P. M.. and on the fourth Sa
turday of each mouth at IK P- M-
D. L. ZERBY, Sac. A. O. Deiulngcr, Master.,
The Nillheim B. & L. Association meets in
the Penn street school house on the evening of
the second Monday of each month.
A. WALTER, See, B. O. DEI SINGER, Prest.
The Millbeim Cornet Band meets in the
Town Hall on MondaT and Thursday evenings.
F. P. OTTO. Sec.. o. F. IIARTER. Pres't.
Regular Terms of Court—Fourth Mondays of
January, Apri, August and November.
President Judge—Hon. Clias. A. Mayer, Lock
Additional Law Judge—llou. John H. Orvis,
Associate J atlges—Hons. Samuel Frank, John
Prothonotary—J. C. Harper.
Register of Wills and Clerk of O. C.—W. E.
Recorder of Deeds, &e—William A. Tobias.
District Attorney—David F. Fortney.
Treasurer—Adam Yea tick. t
Comity surveyor—.Joseph Devllng.
Coroner—Dr. Joseph Adan.s.
County Commissioners—Andrew Gregg, George
Swab, Jacob Dunkle.
Clerk to County Commissioners—Henry Beck.
Attorney to County Commissioners—C. M.
Janitor of the Court House—BartrimGalbralth.
County Auditors—James T. Stewart, George
K. Williams, Thomas B. Jamison.
Jury Donmiissiouers—John Shannon, David W.
Superintendent of Tublic Schools—Prof. Ilenry
The inaagur ation of James A. Gar
field as President of the United States,
last Friday, passed off pretty much as
ether occasions of tho same kind did
for the last twenty years. There was
the usual gathering of people from all
parts of the country. The rapers say
it was the largest crowd ever assem
bled at the inauguration of a Presi
ded, but then it i 3 the "largest crowd"
The grand procession as it is called
was made up of milftarjr organiza
tions, political clubs, societies, orders,
etc., ar.d is said to have presented a
very imposing appearance. There was
a vast display of glitter and gaiety 011
all sides, notwithstanding the rain and
mud, and the usual amount of drunk
enness and rowdyism was not wanting.
Our own good old state was shameful
ly disgraced by a sett of Philadelphia
roughs calling themselves the Harmo
ny Legion. They insulted most very
body along the liue ef march and stop
ped to fight whenever it was resented.
Retween Twelfth and Thirteenth
streets the entire Legion broke up and
went into a general free fight, cracking
heads right and left with their staffs
and getting a good many knocks in re
turn. In some instances a dozen of
them would break ranks and plunge
into the crowd, driviDg whomsoever
ihey pursued into the saloons and scar
ing half to death the women and
chil li en who were incidentally knock
ed over in the chase.
A platform was erected on the east
rortico of the Capitol from which Mr.
Garfield delivered his inaugural. The
oath of office was afterwards admin
istered by Chief Justice Waite, and
James A. Garfield is now the Pres
ident of the United States.
One of the last official acta of Mr.
Hayes was to j veto the funding bill
which, if he bad signed it would have
saved the people millions of dollars
every year. The reason he gives for
: ot signing the bill is that it does not
suit the banks. Of course the banks
and other corporations must* be taken
care of, but the people and their inter
ests in ay see to take" care of themselves.
The Committee of One Hundred,
composed of the best citizens of Phil
adelphia, are determined lo ferret out
and punish to the utmost extent of
the law all repeaters, ballot-box stuff
ers and rounders that have for years
plied their nefareous trade in the fair
metropolis of the state, and manufac
tured majorities at pleasure to suit
themselves and their [corrupt political
bosses. Election frauds in Philadel
phia had at last become so open and
notorious that decent men to a great
extent no longer considered it worth
their while to vote. The solid men of
both parties however aroused them
selves to a sense of their danger and
duty and their work culminated iu the
triumphant election of Hon. Samuel
G. King to the M; yorality, at the recent
municipal election. The committee
do not propose to lay down their ar
mor until all those who have helped to
make elections in Philadelphia a by
word and a • farce, shall be properly
punished. They deserve the aid and
support of every good citizen, not nly
in the city but throughout the state,
m their herculean labors for the puri
fication of the ballot-box.
The tallowing is President Garfield's
cabinet. It was unanimously onfirra
edjhe day after the inauguration. The
Camerons and machine republicans
have received a decided slap in the ap
pointment of Mr. MacVeagh:
Secretary of State—James G. Blaine,
Secretary of the Treasury—William
Secretary of tho Interior —Samuel J.
Kirk wood, lowa.
Secretary of War—Robert T. Lin
Secreiaryof the Navy—William 11.
Postmaster General—Thomas L.
James, New York.
Attorney General—Wayne Mac-
THE FIRE FIEND AT DANVILLE.
The State Lunatic Asylum a Mass or
DANVILLE, Pa., March 6.—Yes
terday the state hoapitaffor the in
sane at this place was one of the
most imposing public edifices of this
section of the state; to-day it is a
mass of smouldering ruins. For
jears its construction had been act
ively prosecuted, and only in 1881
could its completion be considered
The cost to the state for the e
rection of the buildings which are
now almost entirely destroyed, has
been at least $600,000. These
buildings covered an area of near
ly two acres of ground and had a
frontage of 340 leefc. It was a sub
stantial structure of stone, situattd
about one-half mile to the east of
At about 8:15 last evening a fire
broke out in one of the female
wards of the east wing, temporarily
unoccupied for the purpose of re
pairing it. The cause of the "fire is
as yet unexplained. Efforts to stay
the progress of the flames were ren
dered abortive by the fact that the
fire originated in the closet wherein
the water plug and hose were situa
ted, and the pipes soon became so
heated that the water could not be
turned on. Attention was then
turned to rescuing the patients,
some five hundred of whom were
then under treatment in the institu
tion. Fortunately most of the fe
males were at that hour attending
services in the chapel an I these
were at once transferred to the
bakery, laundry and other detach
ed buildings in the rear. Natural
ly the fii*e caused much excitement
among these unfortunates, and very
different was the effect upon many
of them. Some of them became
greatly frightened, whilst others
seemed to consider it a huge treat
gotten up for their enjoyment. These
1 latter stubbornly resisted all efforts
to remove them. Some of the at
tendants were roughly handled, and
the more athlete of the inmates
were only taken to places of safety
by main force.
No lives were lost. The bad
condition of the roads prevented
prompt assistance from the town.
The asylum was at too great a dis
tance to utilize the fire pressure of
the IloUy system of water works
here and a team of horses conveyed
the Friendship steamer to the scene
as the main building broke into
flames. The Friendship and other
fire companies of the town have been
doing all in their power but the
scarcity of water prevented very
successful work. Adjacent towns
were telegraphed to for assistance
but the steamers from Sunbury and
Milton did not arrive here until five
o'clock this evening. Had they re
sponded promptly it is probable that
the entire west wing could have
been saved. From the east wing to
the centre, thence to the west wing
the fire spread rapidly, the heavy
cornice under the tin roof greatly
assisting in this whilst inside the
Carolina pine flooring, doors, etc.,
were greedily lapped by the fiame3.
In their effoits to remove the in
mates many of the attendants lost
their private effects, but most of the
movable property of the hospital
was saved. There remain at pres
ent but a section of the extreme
west wing, consisting of about six
wards. The hospital was insured
for $250,000. The ruins are still in
flames despite the continuous efforts
of the firemen. None of the detach
od buildings of |the hospital have
Washington, D. C., March 5, 'Bl.
The return to a legitimate Presiden
cy was fitly celebrated yesterday. Des
pite the disagreablo weather there was
a magnificant procession, a ball at
which five thousand people wero pres
ent, and thorough good feeling prevail
ed on all sides. There were no acci
dents during thejlay, and only pleas
ant recollections of the inauguration
will exist. The message was excellent
iu toue. It was iucompromlsing in
the assertions that this is a Nation
with a big 14 N," instead of a Union of
States, but its references to past sec
tional quarrels and existing sectional
distrust showed ithat the President
earnestly desires the establishment of
a better state of fteling. Very sensi
bly iudeed, he thinks this can best be
done by devotiug attention to objects
of interests and importance to the
whole country. He does not suggest
specially what these things are, but it
is probable he will do so in the first
message he sends to a Congress whde
in session. ; In short, there is no doubt,
judging from what ike says that he in
tends to be the head of a conservative
administration. I should feel more
confidence in his persistence in that
course if it were not for the fact how
ever well and patriotically lie has
spokeu heretofore, he has never failed
when the time to vote came to vote
Just as Thad Stevens or Conger would
The Democratic party has little to
reproach itself for in connection with
the late session of Congress. It sug
gested only patriotic and constitution
al measures, and was liberal without
being profligate in the voting of the
public money. The record when final
ly made up will|be creditable to the
party. That the Apportionment bill
failed was the fault of the Republi
cans as was also such treatment of the
subject of refunding as nearly created
a panic like that of 1873. By cause
leas and constant obstruction of the
public business a few prominent Rad
icals have during the last few months
injured their party seriously, while
the wise conservative, patriotic action
of the majority has helped to establish
general confidence in the leading Dem
ocrats in Congress.
Speaker Randall's position has been
specially difficult, but the same readi
ness, fairness, and back of partizau
bias In bis official acts that have so
long made him deservedely pop ular
haye been shown during this, his third
term, as invariably as ever. The
House has never had a better presid
The supposed appointment of Judge
Hunt to a Cabinet place is said to be
an arrangement between contracting
parties to give Mr. W. K. Rodgers a
comfortaole birth on the bench of tho
Court of Claims. Judge Hunt was
solicitated by Hayes to take the place
vacated by Judge Woods, so that
Rodgers could be thus provided for.
Without question Gen. Ilaceock was
the most attractive and popular fig
ure at the inauguration; Ruddy Hayes
the most contemptible and Garfield a
sort of go-between.
The irrepressible Edward McPher
son figures out a majority of several
thousand for Garfield on the popular
vote. Of course that ought to settle
the matter, coming as it does from
such a high and impartial source.
A HORRIBLE HOLOCAUST.
SEVENTEEN CHILDREN lEEI
DEATH IN A BURNING BUILDING.
Scranton, February 27.—An nppal
ing catastrophe, resulting in the death
of seventeen children, fourteen lovs
and three girls, occurred to-night at St.
Patrick s Orphan Asylum, llyde Park.
The building is situated at the corner
of Jackson street and Lincoln aveuue,
about a mile from the centre of the
city. It is occupied by a number of
Sisters of Charity, and under their
charge were forty children, whose ages
ranged from six to twelve years. The
beys and girls occupied separate dor
mitories on. the third floor. At 8.30
o'clock this evening one of the sisters
escorted the children to their rooms
and locked the doors for the night. She
then started to descend the stairs.
When she reached the second story she
discovered smoke issuing from one of
the rooms. On opening the door she
was driven back by a cloud of smoke.
The fire was along the ceiling and mak
ing its way to the upper story. The
Sister darted up stairs and found the
girls' room full of smoke. She took
the girls to the lower floor andstaited
back to reach the boys' dormitory. The
smoke was pouring iuto the hallway in
blinding clouds, and when about half
way up the stairs the Sister met a
stranger. She made an effort to pass
him, but he refused to allow her to pro
ceed, saying that the boys had been
rescued and that it would bo danger
ous for her to go for them. She re
luctantly went back. An alarm given
soou after the fire broke out brought
four fire companies. The flames were
raging fiercely when got to
work. Thej were informed of the be
lief among the Sisters that some ot the
cnildren were still in the building and
made every effort to reach the upper
floor. In a short time the flames were
beaten back. Tho dormitory was
forced open and the victims of the fire
were found beneath their cots—only
two of them were touched by the fire
and all had evidently been dead for
sometime. The cause of the fire is in
doubt. Intense excitement prevails. J
Jttailroad Travel Still Suspen
CHICAGO, March 3.—Another heavy
snowstorm is prevailing throughout
the northwest, extending from this
city to Dakota and moving eastward.
It reached hero about midnight, and
the very high wind was accompanied
by driving sleet. Tho railroad traffic
has not recovered from its late block
ade, and will bo again suspended.
Trains on tho Chicago,* Burlington
and Quincy road, in addition to the
snow, are delayed by tho burning of
the station at Galesburg,i'lll., which
occurred this morning, And which in
volves a loss of $0,600. 3
Milwaukee reports: Tho railroad
blockade throughout Wisconsin is more
complete than at any time during the
winter,and railroad men say the tracks
will be much harder to clear this time
than before. The Ciiicago, Milwaukee
audSt. Paul railroad has suspended all
Elkhorn, Wis., says: Never before
has the work of snow plows seemed
more futile, as the tracks are covered
in some places for hundreds of yards
with water and suow so that shovels
are tho only means available to bail
out the slush.
Dubuque, lowa, reports: A furious
storm is raging, insuring* another rail
road blockade, during which no trains
can be expected, as those werft and east
were all abandoned hist night.
Tho Illustrated'Scientiflc N6WB.
One of tho kandsoraost of publica
tions is the ILLUSTRATED SCIENTIF
IC NEWS, published by Mtmu & Co.,
New York. Every number contains
thirty-two pages, full of engravings of
novelties in science and the useful arts.
Ornamental wood work, pottery, vases
and objects of modern and ancient art
are finely shown.
Tne March number contains, among
various other subjects illustrated, a
full description of the manufacture of
paper hangings, with engravings; how
the deceptive curve is • produced in
casting tho ball by tlie baseball pitcher,
his attitude, how he holds and handles
the bull, all fully illustrated. The
number before us also contains engrav
ings of Oapt. E.KI'S proposed ship rail
way across the Isthmus, and a novel
hydraulic railway locomotive.
In addition to all this it contains
many valuable lecipei for artisans and
This publication will be found in
structive and entertaining to all class
es, but will be best appreciated by the
most intelligent. Published by M-umi
&C 0.*38 Park Row, New York, at
$1.50 a year, aud sold by all news deal
DISSOLUTION* OF PART\FRsinp.-The
partnership of & Lllltneyei IMS T>een
DISSOLVED bv mutt AO C >n*ent. intin ? fiom Feb.
LUH last. of which ail concerned will take no
tice. The book* Mid accounts ARE LEIT in the
hands of Wm. t illme/er for oeitleiucnt aud
J. R SEJI.EK,
3t Wrn. PItLMKTI.IL
TURNPIKE ELECTION.— Tbs regular an.
Dual election for offices of the Seilefonte,
Aaronshoig A Youncmnnstown turnpike com
pany will BE held at the public house, of WM.
Inhoff. In Mlffllnburg, on Tuesday, March Fth,
ISSI, between the hours of to A. M„ aud 2 R. M.
By order of the board.
ADMINISTRATORS' NOTICK.-Lctters of
administration on the estate of Adnin Zer*
by, late of P im township, F'entre Co., Pa., do
ceased. having been granted to t HI undersigned,
all persons KNOWING themselves indebted to
said estate are hereby notified TO rmtke Immedi
ate payment; and those having claims against
the same, to preseut them duly authenticated
Saturday, April 9th next has becu appointed
as a da\ of settlement, when all persons having
unsettled accounts are requested to present
them at the late residence of decedent.
HENRY T. ZPRBT.
I). L. ZHNTBT,
AADMINISTRA FOR'SSAI.K.— The under
signed, administrator of the estate Of Philip
Krtel.lute of GREGG township, IDEECNSCD. win
offer at public sale on the J>NUNL<*E<IR Iff, Haines
township, about tlr.ee miles' east '.or Aarons
burg, Pa., on Saturday, March I'JHI,' 18S1,A val
uable farm, bounded on the west DW LANDS of
John IF Stover, 7/enj. B Stover and others:
north by lands of BEUJ. 7? Stover, Michael
Weaver's estate. Philip Stover and'olhers; cast
by landsof David Krape and Aurpn Dutweil
er's estate; and south by lands -of Jacoo IF
Stover, containing 111 acres, abotft 75 acres f
which are cleared and in a pood state of cultl
vation, and the balance is woodlaud of fine
grow ing young timber.
The improvements are, A two-story dwelling
house, bank barn and other necessary out
bu Mings. A never-failing spring of good
water is near the house- AN apple orchard of a
bout throe acres Is on the prem ises.
TERMS OF SALE.— Ten per cent, of one third
of the purchase money on day of sale. The b-IL
anceotone third on confirmation of sale. One
third in one year, with interests, aud the balance
in two year* with interest. The last two pay
ments to be secured by bond AND mortgage on
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock of said day.
EXECUTORS' SALE OF REAL & PERSONAL PROP
ERTY. — '1 he subscribers executors of the es.
ta.eof Adam Bower, late of Ilaines township,
Centre Co., Pa., deceased, will offer AT Public
Sale at Aaronsburg, on Saturday Match sth,
ISBI. the following real and peraonal property,
viz: House and kt, Four Squares of Land, in
Aaronsburg. Coal stove, 2 Beds complete, Lot of
Bedding, 8 Day Clock, Sett of Chairs, 3 Rock
ing Chairs, Settee. Breakfast Table, Bureuu,
Chest, Robe, I.ot of Carpet, Mirror, Lot of Ger
man Books, and inauy other articles too numer
ous to mention,
Sale at the house of John. Bower, Aarons
burg, and will commence at 1 o'clock of said
day, when terms will known by
1). O. BOWER,
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.-Letters of
Administration on the estate of Lenah
Delbv, late of Miles township. Centre county,
Pa., deceased, laving been granted tc the un
dersipned, all persons knowing themselves in
debted to said estate are hereby uotifled to
make immediate payment; aud those having
claims against the same, to present them duly
authenticated for settlement.
LCTHBR B. STOVER,
_ . . .. Administrator.
Haines township, , j 6t
ADMINISTRATOR'S KOTICE.-Letter of
administration on the estate of Calvin 11.
Wise, late of Haines township, decease ., hav
ing been granted to the undersigned, all per
sons indebted to said estate are hereby notified
to make immediate payment,and those having
claims against the same, to preset) T them duly
authenticated for settlement.
„ ~ . __ . , Administrator.
Hartleton, Union Co, Pa-
Jan. 20th, 1881. Y ■ 6T .
JR CARDS With; your name neatly
MB mm PRINTED on, for 10 Cts. ; Bongs,
MB ■ ■one EMIT EA'H Bend for price list.
■■§■ ■Address, F. MOLAUOUMN, & Co,
mm LHWIBBUBO, Ta.
—Established in 1843
Ist. We buy our
stock iu car load lots
direct from the quar
ries, at the lowest
cash prices and at a
great deduction in
freight, and give our
customers the benefit
of this system.
2nd. We keep a
full line of the best
grades of marble al
ways on hand and
what we sell.
3d. We employ
skilled and experi
4th. Our designs
and styles cover a
wide range and are
suited to all tastes
sth. .We can fur
nish everything in
our line, from a cost
ly GRANITE MO
NUMENT down to a
6th. Our customers
are universally sa
tisfied and pleased.
<SCALL & SEE .CD
Shops —East of Bridge,
DEININGER & MUSSES,
BAULAND & NEWMAN,
THE BEE HIVE
OIDTE PBIOB STOBE.
We are now opening and displaying the Largest
best and cheapest stock of goods ever offered in
Centre county comprising a full line of
DRY GOODS, CARPETS, NOTIONS
YARNS, BOOTS & SHOES,
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
Clothing Mads to Order a Speciality.
A. G DS IMIAEKEi) IS DPLAIS Z&TGIJBES.
The pubic are cordiallay invited to call and ex
amine our stock. Remember the place
ALLEGHENY STREET, BELLEFONTE, PA.
BAULAND & NEWMAN
Our Motto is: One pries tie test pods, asfl no lisrejrecntatioiL
LX&S.C. RAIL ROAD.
TRAINS LEAVE WESTWARD.
1 S 5 7
A. M. A- M. P. M. P. M.
Montandon 7.00 9.45 2.20 C.43
Lcwisburg ~ arT.ls 10.00 2.26 7.0u
Lewisburg Iv 7.25
Fair Ground-..............—. 7.50 10.06 2.40
Biehl 741 10.21 2.51
Vlcksburg 747 10,30 2.57
Mifflinburg 8.<3 10.51 3.13
M iUiaont 8.25 11.20 3.55
Uurelton —. R.35ar11.35 3.16
Wicker Kan 0. ;0 4.U
• Cherry Run 0.17 4.30
Fowler 9.57 4.50
Co burn ............... 9.43 5.02
Spring Miili 10,13 nr 5.30
TRAINS LEAVE EASTWARD.
2 4 6 3
A. M. A. W. P. M. P. id.
Montandon ~..ar 6.50 ar3.3oarl.2tt artow
Lewiaburg ........ 6.35 9.15 1.05 6.15
Fair Ground...... 9.10 1,00 6,10
Biehl 9.01 12.48 6.00
Vlcksburg 8.56 12.42 6.56
Mifflin burg 843 12.25 6.40
Millmont 8.25 12.02 5.20
Laureltmi 8.15 1) 50 5.10
Wiker Run 7.48 4.17
Cheriy ltun.—— 7.31 4.30
Fowler .... 7.10 410
Cebui n ........ 6.68 4.00
Spriug —6.30 2.30
Trains Nos. 1 and 2 onn*et at Montandon
with Kile Mail west for Wllliamsport, Lock
Haven, Kane. Carry ar.d Erie, and Buffalo and
Niagara Fall* v'a Emporium, aiso Klmira. Wat
kins. Buffalo and Niagara balls via Canandnl
Nos. 8 ar.d 4 connect with Pacific Ezpiess
ea-*t for liarrisburg, Baltimore, Washington,
! Philadelphia and New York
Nos. 5 and 6 connect with Day Kxoreas east
for liarrisburg. Baltimore, Washington, Phil
adelphia and New York. and Niagara Express
I west for Williams port. Lock Haven and Ren
ovo, Tyrone, AUooua and Pittsburg via Luck
Ilaven. also b'lmira. Watkins aud Buffalo, and
Niagara Falls vU Can&ndaigua.
Nos. 7 nud 8 connect with Fast Line west for
Wllliamsport and Lock Haven.
No. 8 also connects with Erie Mail east for
liarrisburg, Baltimore, Washington, Philadel
phia and New York.
PENNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD.
Philadelphia, & Erie R. R. Div.
WINTER TIME TABLE.
On and after SUNDAY, Nor 27th. 1880. the
trains on the Philadelphia & Erie Railroad Di
vision will run as follows :
ERIE MAIL leave!* Philadelphia 11 55 p. re.
" liarrisburg 425 a.m.
" Williainsport 8 40a.m.
" .Jerseyshore. 9 09a. m.
" " Lock Haven. 940 a.m.
44 14 Heiiovo 11W a ju
44 arr. at Krie 7 45 p. in.
NIAGARA EXP. leaves Philadelphia 9 00 a. m.
* 4 Harrisburg 12 15 pi in. i
44 arr.at WUlianuqiort 315 p. m.
44 44 Lock Haven. 420 p. m. I
FAST LINE leaves Philadelphia .12 20 p. m.
44 44 Harrisburg 4GO p.m. l
44 arr. at Wllliamsport 7 66 p. m.
44 44 la>ek Haven 910 p. m. j
PACIFIC EXP.leavcs lock Haven.. 705 a.m.
44 44 Jersey shore.. 757 a ni.
44 44 Wiliiamsport. 8 20a.m.
44 arr. at Harrisburg ...12 05 jr. ni.
44 4 4 Philadelphia. 3 46j>.m.
DAY EXPRESS leaves Lo*k Haven.. 11 m, m.
44 44 Wiliianisnortl2 23 p. m.
44 arr. at Harrisburg .. 3 40 p. m.
44 44 Philadelphia 635 p. ui.
ERIF. MAlL'eaves Renovo 900 p. in
44 44 Lock Haven 1010 p. iu.
44 44 vvilUamspoit 1130 p.m. |
44 arr. at Harrisburg 3 00 a.m.
44 44 Philadelphia 705a. m. ;
FAST LINE leaves Williainsport 12 15 a.m.
44 arr. at Harrisburg 3 15 a. m.
44 44 Philadelphia 705 a.m.
Erie Mall West and Day Express East make
clo-ie connections at Northumberland with L.
& B. R. it. trains from Wilkcsbarre aud bcran
Erie Mail West, Niagara Express West and
Fast Line West make elosc connection at Wil
liainsport with N.t 4 . R. W. trains north.
Niagara West and Day Express East
make close connection at Lock Haven with B.
E. V. R. R. trains.
Erie Mail East and West connect at Erie
with trains on L. F. & M. S. R. R.; atCorry with
O. C. &A. V. It-1\ :at Emporium with B. N. Y.
& P. It. E., and at Driftwood with A. V. It. R.
parlor ears will -un between Philadelphia
and Williainsport n Niagara Express West
and Day Express East. Sleopiug cars on all
WM. A. BALDWIN, General Sup't.
First Class in all respects.
This is the place for the business
man, the farmer, the mechanic.
BST* Omnibus tn all trains.
W. K. TELER, Proprietor.
Outfit furnished free, with full in
I § Ist ructions for conducting the most
If W profitable business that any one can
engage iu. The business is so easy
to learn, and our instructions are so
simple and plain, 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 can earn large sums.
Many have made at the business over one hun
dred dollars In a single week. Nothing like it
ever known before. All who engage are sur
prised at the ease and rapidity with which they
are able to make money. You can engage in
this business during your spare time at great
profit. You do not nave to invest capital in it, i
We take all the risk. Those who need ready j
money, should write to us at once. All furnish
ad froa. Addros T&ux 6 Co., Augueta, Main#
! NLW RCURE.
Which renders life a bunlen and fi
nally destroys it, is permanently cured
by this remedy. Stiff and swollen
joints are restored to their Batumi
A single application gives relief. Leas
es of The fonaeat miaitding are perma
nently cured by a single bottle.
In every case. Money refunded tt
any one not relieved after a fair triaL
For sale by all first class druggists.
PRICE 50 CENTS.
RHEUMATIC REMEDY CO.
8 PITTSBURGH, PA.
MTSend for statement of cures.
DPMOTnUQ procured for all solritew disabled
rJDllOiUriO in the I*. 8. service fiorn any
, cause, also for heirs of deceased soldiers. Tie
slightest disability entitle* to pension. Pensions
imhkasud. The law* being unite liberal now,
thousands are entitled to higher rates. Bounty
and new diwhaiues ptocured. Those who are
in doubt astowfiethrr tntith-d to anything
should send two 3 cent sUmps for our "circular
! of Information."
Address, with stamps. Stoddart A Co. Solid,
tors of Claim* and Patents. RoomS, St. Cloud
BuiWng, U a C. ST^„n^llT , c „
GILMORE & CO.,
LAW & COLLECTION HIOSE,
629 F Street, "Washing od, D. O.
■ g m> m m I-I.
i Make Collections, Negotiate Loans and at
tend to a'! business confided to them. Lakt>
! SCRIP, soldier's Additional Homestead ltight
and Land VCakravt* bought and sokl. •
$1,009 MADE IX 60 DAYS
Now is the time to make it. Piospe; ity hat
dawned upon the people of this country, and all
are enjoying Its blessings. YOU can just as
well make a Utile money by devoting some of
your spare time to our business. We offer ono
of the best opportunities ever yet given to any
one to make money. It takes no capital. You do
not have to invest a large sum of money and run
a great risk of losing it. Your energy and your
business capacity will be all the capital you will
require. Ladies cau engage in.tbe business as
well as gentlemen, ami even boys and girls do
well, fcren if you do not desire to engage la
business, we can impart information to you that
will be of great value. You Will readily see that
It will be a com parr lively easy matter to make
from &SO to 9100 a week, and establish a lu
crative. independent business. .
llav while the sun shines.
The business in honorable, straight-forward
and profitable. Do not neglect this notice but
write to us and find out what our business is. It
will pay Vou and only cost the pi ice oi oae postal
card. We send full particulars free. Attend
to this matter NOW lor there is money In It
far all who engage with iis. If you cau only do
vote one or two hours a day, or the evening,
you can crake #lO a week. Yon have only to
w rite us to be convinced of this fjct. Send us
a Postal card with your full name and address
plelnlv written thereon, end receive by reiu a
mail full pariicola.s <>f a business that wnl sur
prise you and make you bonder why you never
wrote to us before. "Write at once, it w*U p*y
Buckeye M'f'g C„
(Name this paper.) MARION, OHIO,
imiq TsrErr ?
a THE BOOT & SHOE MAN U
jf| LOOK HAVEN. pj
I have a very large stock of IL
]P BOOTS, SHOES, M
pJ Slippers & ladies
WALKING SHOES, U
just opened up for Spring and
Bunuuer wear. My stock is l>jgg|%
as cheap as It was a year
mvJ 2 ago, because I bought it
a for cash before tlio ad-
vance, lam the only ® >J
shoe dealer in Jock
" lloveh that buys
for cash, & pays ■ t?
H ■ no rent where.
I M fore I can sell B m
you a Detter ar-'
■Wg money than any
dealer in the eity.
Give me a call and ■ B J
■■■ you will be convinced Bfi
I ■ that your place to buy is w