Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, July 20, 1882, Image 2
alp Jlitlhcim Journal. THURSDAY, JULY 20., ISS2. THE MILLHEIM JOURNAL Is publWuMlevery Thursday.in Mussrr'sßuiM ing, control Main and' lVnn streets at SI.OO FPU ANNUM, IN ADVANCE Or ♦1.25 If not naid in advance. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 week. 1 mo. 3 mo. <mo. 1 year. 1 square,... $1 M s3t*) *3 00 muo $3 Off K col'imn,.. 3oe SO) 1000 1> )> <*oUnnn,.. sno SiV 12 00 MM 33 00 1 column,.. 800 12 00 20 (X) S3 IX) 00 90 One inch makes a square. Administrators and Executors' Notices $2.50. Transient ad vertisements ;.nd locals lo cunts per line for first insertion and 5 cents per line for each ad ditional insertion. Job Work done on short notice. DEHISCE* & BVMIULEB, Editors and Proprietors. Giurcli & Sauday School Directory. Evangelical. Revs T' C Weidcmver and J1) Shortest French's Kev. J. n. Shortess will preach next Sunday evening. Sunday School, 1)4 r. M. —D. L.Zefby, ®upt. Missionary S viety meets on the second Mon day evening of eacli month. Methodist. Rev. Funnm Admit Preachcr-in-charge. S.inday School at IK i*. M.—Joint Kimport,Supt. Reformed. Rev. Zxcingll -4. Ycariek, Pastor. Preaching in Aaronsburg next Sunday mom ing. United Brethren. R>'i\ Shannon, Preacher-in chargc. Treadling next Sn-.day morning Lutheran. Km. Joh n ZXi\ltnton, Pi*tar. rrcaching in Aaronsburg next Sunday morn ing, German, and in Millhcim in the evening. English. Indies' Mite Society meets on the 11 ist Mon day evening of each month. United Sunday School. Meets at 9A. M.—ll. lv. Lose, Sunt. Me & Society Directory. Millhcim I.odgc. No. 955, I. O. O. F. meets in heir hall, Peuu Street, every Saturday evening. Keboeca Degree Meeting every Thursday on ir before the full moon of each month. C. W. HAUTMAN, Sec. VT. L. liSWHT, N. G. Pn.videnee Grange, No. 217 P. of 11., meets in Alexanders Block on the second Saturday of each month at 11...l 1 ... P. M.. and on the fourth Sa turday of each month at IK P- it. P. L.ZEUBY, See. T. G. Kitniun,Master. The Millhcim B. & L. Association meets in the Perm surcet school house on the evening of the second Monday of each month. A . WALTER, SEC. B. O. DKIMSGEK, Brest. The MiUheim Cornet Band meets in the Town lla'J on Monday and Thursday evenings. J. B. liartmaii, Sec. John Kreamer, Pres't. DEHOCR4TIC STATE TICKET. For Governor, ROBERT E. PATTISON, OF PHILADELPHIA. For Lieutenant Governor, C4IAUNCEY F. BLACK, OF YORK. For Judge of the Supreme Court, SILAS M. CLARK, OF INDIANA. For Secretary of Internal Affairs, J. SIMPSON AFRICA, OF HUNTINGDON. For Congressman-at-Large, MORTIMER F. ELLIOTT, OF TIOGA. HENSEL CHOSEN CHAIR MAN. The Democratic Candidates De sire the Lancaster Editor to ■Lead Their Forces. Robert E Pattison, Chauncy F. Isbck, J. Simpson Africa and Mr. Ilill of Indiana connty, who represented Silas M. Clark, met in the office of George M. Dallas, 201 South fourth street, yesterday afternoon, for the purpose of electing a chairman for the Democratic State committee. Morti mer F. Ellbt, of Tioga, was the only candidate on the State ticket who was not represented at thi3 meeting. It was understood, however, that Mr. Elliott had expressed preference to have IV. IJ. IJensel, of the Lancaster Intelligen cer, as chairman. Daring the afternoon Ex-Assistant District Attorney John It. Read, of Philadelphia; Ex-Congress man William S. Stenger, of Chambers burg, and W. U. Ilensel, were named for the position, but at dusk, when the party adjourned to dine with Mr. Dal las. no one bad been selected. They met in Mr. Dallas' house at night, aud, *.£ter a three-hour ses'siou, which was frequently interrupted by couriers, un animously elected Mr. U.ensel. The Stalwart's Bait. Philadelphia, July 12.— The Re publican State Committee met here this morning at the room 3 of the Young Men's Republican club, Twevfth and Chestnut streets. The representation was almost full, but six members being absent. The meeting was secret, none but members being ad mitted. After being organized a com mittee was sent after the Stalwart can didates, who appeared at 12.30 and were received with applause. They re mained through the meeting, though ? aking no active part with the excep ion of presenting a letter in which hey declared themselves at the dispos of the committee. Previous to the iyal of the candidates four proposi tus had been offered by Judge Pettit, Crawford county, the discussion of :eh continued until two o'clock, and cli were as follows: "irst. To submit the two tickets i popular vote of the Republicans i voted for President Garfield. ijcond. The selection of a ticket ' .he popular vote of the Garfield Re- Jicans, the same to be open to the ndidacy of any Republican in the of Pennsylvania, and every man privileged to name his own candidate. THIRD. TO hold a new convention under the rules adopted hy the Contin ental hotel conference of Independents, on or before the fourth Wednesday in August. If the Continental rules are not satisfactory the convention shall be governed by rules to be prepared by ex-Chief Justice Agnow, Hampton L. Carson and Francis B. lteevcs. FOURTH. TO hold a convention un der the new rules adopted by the Ro puhlican Convention of May It). The proposit ions were favored by Gen. White, Judge Pet tit and Colonel Hast ings. They were opposed by Gen. Nog ley of Pittsburg, and Mr. Gehr, of Franklin. On a vote being taken the propositions were agreed to almost un animously, after which the convention adjourned. Among the Stalwarts the opinion prevails that if the Independ ents decline to accept any of tho offers made, they will weaken their cause and drive back to the party a majority of those who have been leaning towards the Independents. The latter antago nise the proposals, saying they will ac cept nothing but Heaver's renunciation Mr. Wolf says should they agree to a new convention they would be left powerless, as it would undoubtedly re sult in Beaver's renomination, and they having given their word, could not appose him. lie did not know what the Independents would do, as their committee was not full, but from the expressions of those with whom he had conversed, ho knew t hey were against any compromise, except a complete withdrawal of Beaver. NO COMPROMISE. The Independent Leaders Say it is Now too Late. •PHILADELPHIA, July 12.—The Inde pendent Republican candidates and the other leaders met this evening at the residence of C olonel William Mc- Michael,candidate for Congressinan-at- Large. It was 1 earned to day that at last night's co nference at the same place. Senator Stewart, candidate for Governor, pro posed that all of the can didates on bjth tickets should DO with drawn and should be ineligible for nomination by the lew "Convention, constituted in accor dance with the In dependent rules. His proposition did not meet with favor, however, aud it was concluded it was now too late to think of withdra wing the Independent ticket under the circumstances. To night the fet-lling among the Independ ent leaders appear to be the same. They say no provision will satisfy them which would not prevent the renomi nation of the Cameron ticket. The con ference, after a four hours' session, ad journed without arriving at any defi nite conclusion conceriug the proposi tion submitted to them by the Repub lican State Committee. THE Philadelphia Sunday Republic, Secretary Dunkel's Stalwart Republi can paper, has a queer way cf showing that Controller Fatt ison is not a tit tnan for Governor. The Republic says: We do not suppose that any sensible man will deny that as days pass it be comes more and more evident that the nomination of Controller Pattison was a great mistake. He has made a good Controller, but has not a single qualifi cation for the position of Governor, ex cept that he is intelligent, has a High School education and is honest. We would suppose that intelligence, education and honesty are very excel lent qualities in a Governor,or for that matter iu any public officer to have. But besides these Mr. Pattison has a bundantly shown that he has line ad ministrative abilities—in fact bo pos sesses a happy combination of just such qualifications as the people at this particular time most desire. The Re public has proven a little too much for its purpose. "Somehow or other" on item got into the papers to the effect that Gov Curtin was not suited with the nomination of Pattison and that lie would give tlie ticket but a luke warm support. Nothing could bo farther from the truth. The old Governor is delighted not only with Pattison but with the entire ticket, and will do all in his power for their election. lie believes that Pat tison will prove an exceptionally strong candidate, will receive the full party vote and enough acces sions from republicans to insnre his triumphant election. TIIE Sclinsgrove Times has chang ed hands —Franklin Weirick retires and T. Benton Ulrich takes editorial charge. Mr. Weirick was an able and fearless editor and the Times is one of the best county papers we know of. We wish the Times con tinued and increasing success under the new proprietor. SEVERAL gentlemen from other counties have been mentioned as probable candidates for congress but we feel satisfied that in expressing our preferance for Gov, Curtin we reflect the universal sentiments of the party iu this part of Centre county. CHAIRMAN Hensel has summoned tbe Democratic State Committee to meet at Harrisburg on the 25th. lie means business. McMICHAEL'S PLUCK. lii a letter (o chairman Cooper, under date of tho 13th ins t., Col. MeMichacl squarely refuses to with draw. The Colonel's letter is a bold and stinging rebuke of the Stalwart Bosses. TUB Philadelphia limes says if Pattison runs as well for Governor as lie did for Controller, he will have a majority of about 120,000. PATTISON Clubs are being organ ized in Philadelphia at a rapid rate. The metropolis will give our young and popular Candida to a big boost. JUDGE Black is reported from Chica go as having said that Hancock and Blaine will likely he the Presidential candidates for 18S4. THE ISSUE WELL STATED. No Bloody Shirt This Time. The New Yolk Tritnme Is laboring with a xcnl worthy of A totter cause to revive in the breasts of the Northern people tho distrust and hatred of their fellow citizens of the South which for years constituted the entire stork in trade of the republican party. It its evidently up-hill work with the Tribune, for it prints column after column of editorial matter day af ter day to prove that the people of the South are criminals one and all and that therefore the democratic party ought not to le entrusted vvßh tko powers of government. Tito difllcul ties which interpose against a popular accept ance of such an argument are, first, that it is founded in falsehood, and secondly tn.it the people in most of the Northern states are at present concerned in the settlement of question of far greater Importance to them than the morals of their much maligned brethren of the South. The question whether masses of igno rant voters ought to be hurled upon the ballot box under the direction of designing, selfseek ing and unscrupulorg political managers, to the peril of good government and the overthrow of the rights of property, may become an issue "in time, but at present tlie paramount and over shadowing subject of political contention is whether the One Man Power which lias subju gated states,iid seeks to control the republic shall triumph over democratic institutions and popular government. This is the issue m Penn sylvania. The lines between the opposing par ties in New York un.l Yir„inia are &ls> drawn with strict reference to this question. 'Die au tocrine assumptions of Cameron in Pennsylva nia are imitated by Conk ling in New York and M dione in Virginia While these states have their'meal Caesars the imperial hand of Arthur stretches out to their assistance and grasps at the control of other states which are yet free from the curse of the One Man Power. Locally and nationally4he.refore tho contest in the ap proaching lHiiitical canvass wiK be between the (Aesarism of the Arthur, Cameron, Conkllng and Malione school of politicians and the right of the people to choose their own representatives and rulers dictation or interference from those invested with politic al power. This battle must be fought out on the field which the would-be Ca-sars themselves have forced the people to accept. The battle ground cannot be changed by any strategy however adroit, and lea-t of nil by such trans parent cldcans as a sectional diversion against the people of the South.— Patriot. l.iNt of Surorw. The following is tho list of jurors for August court, which is to continue but one week: GRAND JURORS. M Yiedeffer, Burnside. Isaiah Struble . Walker Jacob G Ilreon. IVnn. O Cnderwood, Union. J C (tolietn Ferguson. 11 C Itice, Rush. Win Dawson, Spring. S L Gray. Patton. N Reeding, Bellefoiitc. William Wolf, Spring. James Carson, Rentier. John Gingery, Huston. John Stover, Walker. W K Keen. penn. Charles sellers, College. W 1) Smith, Unionvillc. JacobSnangler, Worth. B D Bri-bin. Potter. C B McCormick, Ferg'n Jonathan Hess. Ferg.n. 11 L Barnhart, Bogus. M 11 Richards. Potter. Christ Holler, Liberty. D B Kirnes, Liberty. TRAVERSE JURORS. D W Shivery Ferguson Sol S Peek, Walker. J Garbriek, Jr., Marion P XV Barnhart, Boggs. Sl> Tobias, Millhcim. Jcfnn Brachbill, B.f'e. William Bright, Haines Henry Dale, College. Luther Swart z. Walker Henry Beck, Spring. Hugh Gleun, Huston. Jacob Brutngart, f.Miles X 11 Williams, Huston. J I Thomson. College. John W Smith. Howard s A Marshall, Bonner. B F Yeariek, Ferguson J'atrick Dooley, B'f'e. (I W Stover, Milllieiiu, TGutisanlus.SnowShoe John Walter, Boggs ,J< hn Kobb, Ferguson. Robert Beirlv, Boggs. 1 A P Stephens, Worth. A Laporte, l-Vrgusou. H J Taylor, Spring. Thomas Snyder, Litierty Adam Ye-nick, B'f'e. A iron Leitzell, Miles. Jacob Breon, Potter. M S Fiedler, Haines. Jasper Brumgart, Miles K Schroyer, Boggs. Adam Stover, Ilaincs. W H Smith, Unionrille. D G Wyehe, Rush. John Dnnlap, Benner. DJI R>te, Ilaiues. James M Ross, Harris. Toner Noll. Spring, John Spangler, Potter. TheoGorden, B'f'e. C W Ilartman Millheim Isaac Stover, Spring. Calvin Osman, Harris. G S Garry, Half Moon. Absal'm Musser Haines E c Woods, Spring. ORPHANS" COURT BALE.—By an order is sued by the Orphan's Court of Centre Co. the subscriber will offer at public sale on the premises at Coburn, on SATURDAY, AUGUST 12m 1882, all that certain lot, containing one-fourth acre more or less, bounded on tbe west by lands of Jacob Wltmycr, and on the north, east and south hy lands of Benf. Kerstetter, being tlie property of Daniel S. Kentetter. deceased. Thereon erected a good, new dwelling house, and other outbuildings. TERMS OF SALE: One half on confirmation of sale, and balance in one year with interest, to be secured by bond and mortgage on the premises. Sale to commence at 1 o'clock. BKNJ. KERSTETTER, Administrator. ORPHANS COURT SALE.—By virtue of an order issued by the Orphans Court of Centre county, t lie subscribers, administrators of the estate of Adam Zerby, late of Penn township, deceased, will offer at public sale on the oreinises, on Saturday Aug. sth, 1882, the following described real estate, viz: No 1. A messuage, tenement ana tract of land in Penn township bounded on the North by lands of Geo. W. Stover and Jacob Gent zel, on Hie east by lands of tientzel Brothers, on the South by lands of Necse & Mitchell, widow Krater ef aI, and on the west by lands of Thomas Gentzel and Daniel Smith's heir*— containing about 72 acres moro or less, of which 1(1 acres are cleared and in a good state ol cultivation, the balance well timbered wiili white pine aud hemlock. Thereon erected two good dwelling houses, barn ami Ml necessary out-buildings, saw mill and orchard of choice fruit .No 2. A tract of timber land in Gregg town ship, bounded on the north by lands of L. & T. R, It. &J. B. Heckinan, east by lands of Da vid Smith and Charles Snyder, south by lands of F. F. Jamison and Charles Madura, and west by lands of Peter A. Confer, containing 20acres more or less. Terms: One third of purchase money to be paid on day of sale, one third in ouc year there after,aud one third in two years, all with in terest and to be secured by bond aud mort gage on the premises n. T. ZERBY, D. L. ZERBY, Administrators. CAUTION.— Having bought at constable sale the following personal property of J. Wil lis Musser, 1 have left them in possession of Mis Musser, and hereby caut ion all persons not to meddle with tne same: Clock, arm chair, robe, sett chairs, coal stove & pipe, stove-board, desk 2 bedsteads, wash stand, 40 yds. carpet, table, cook stove & pipe, doughtray, sink, wheel-barrow, meat vessel, tub, churn, clothes rack, sett harness, saddle, flynet, checklines, 3 blankets, mare, sled, spring wagon, forks, shovel, bags, hoe, 4 buckets, lot of potatoes, crocks, pictures. FRANK J. WEAVER, Aaronsburg, •June 21th, 1882, 0t IT WILL PAY YOU T<) VISIT J. &. Smith & Co's MAMMOTH SUPPLY DEPOT, NOS. 113 <fc 114 FRON7 STR, PA. We are now offoringthe largest stock and greatest variety of Furniture, House Furnishing Goods, &c. in the State. PBICTJ BGTOMD €*>* PETITION, consisting In part of Rich an Furniture All the latest Designs iu Walnut, Oak, Cherry. Mahogany and Kbony. We inakea Specialty in Parlor Suits, and wtU'sell them lower tuan any Party in the Rtato. Prices ranging FROM s3l TO 8300. If you contemplate buying a PIANO, ORGAN OR SEWING MACHINE, it will pay you to write us for prices. We also carry ala rgo line ol extra Super, Body and Tap esty Brussels Carpets. A Good Brussels Carpet at 70 cts. per yard. Our stock of Plain. Out and Engraved Table Glass-ware, Plain and Decorated French China, Silver Plated-ware, Lamp 3 and Chandeliers, <&c. is well worth your Inspection. Our sales exceed those of any llouao in our line in the state LOW PRICES DO IT. We extend an invitation to you to visit us and will take pleasure in showing you through our various Departments. MYTSTEW" STOCK! <= OP fQQ H IJlilluicri) (Soobs g is a collection from which all tastes may be suited. | It embraces a full line of Leghorns, Chip, Tuscan, Straw, gg and all the new styles and colors. MY PRICES ARE VERY LOW!!! Sr* Trimmed Hats and Bonnets, Uutrimmed Goods, Silk Trimmings, Artificial Flowers, aud everything ! belonging to mv line. Your trade respectfully j I solicited. gu MRS. ANNA M. WEAVER, j % ©Q . PENN STREET, I, xxiHiLxxEinyi:, ZP_A. MILLHEIM MARBLE WORKS, fciniiiow & < fl( l ¥) usscr, Proprietors. THE OLD, RELI ABLE PLACE. Summer Announcement in Six Points: Ist. We have been in the business at Millhcim for many years n I !i > > i j i' y understand it in all its branches and details. 2nd We arc progressive and have made our Marble Works one of the most successful mechan ical establishments in Centre -county. 3rd. We keep a full and complete stock on hand at all times and constantly add new designs and styles. 4th. We buy our stock in large quantities direct from the qparries and have special rat es of freight—and give our customers the benefit of this system. sth. Wo fili our orders and per form our contracts to the let ter and our patrons arc al ways satisfied. 6th. We can not be undersold by any establishment) in the in terior of the state. HEADERS! When in want of a pair of Boots, Shoes or Rubbers send to KAMP'S in Lock Ilaycn [and yon can get thorn as low as in Philadelpia or New York. If they don't suit you you can return them and get your money back. First rate goods at low prices is my motto. JACOB KAMP. To Country dealers, I will sell at wholesale pri ces, freight added. 30DYS'T IAL FREE! We send free en 30days' trial DO. DYE'S ELECTRO-VOLTAIC BELTS And other ELECTRIC APPLIANCES TOMKN suffer ing from NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOST VITALITY and KINDRED TROUBLES Also for RHEUMATISM, LivEnand KIDNEY TROUBLES, and many other diseases. Speedy en res guaranteed. Illustrated Pamphlet free. Address VOLTAIC KELT tU, Marshall, Mich. A. SIMON & SONS, WHOLESALE A UKTAIL GROCERS, keep the largost stock in tho city. 143 MAIN STREET, LOCK HAYEN. GO TO SIMON BROTHERS, THE BOSS CLOTHIERS for your Clothing. 45 MAIN STREET, LOCK HAVEN. MORE: NEW GOODS! FOR THE SUMMER § 1882. Fourth Stock Just Arriving for the Spring and Summer at the Lock Haven, Fa. And we can safely say at prices that will suit everyone. Cotton Goods have never been as cheap as now. On account of the cold and backward Spring New Yortv and Philadelphia jobbers over-loaued themselves in the early pait of the season, and are now willing to sell their goods at a loss rather than carry them over the season. We took advantage of these bargains and are now pre pared to sell you goods lower than you ever bought them. We will give you a list of a lew of the GREAT BARGAINS ! All Prints in Standard makes, such as Cocheco, Pacific and Merrimac Prints 64 cents, siever sold lower than $ cents. Dress Ginghams in beautiful line of colors, 8 cents, former price 121 cents. 33 inch Percales 8 cents, former price 121 cents. 4 4 Hill Muslim bleached, 81 ceuts, together with a full line of Sersuekers, French Ginghams, Lawns in Cotton and Linen, Unbleached Mus lins, Crashes, Tickings, Table Linens and ail other Domestic Goods at prices in proportion to those just mentioned. lu DRESS GOODS We have some bargains to offer. The best thing we have now for the money is an all-wool-tilling CASHMEKE at 8 cents; they are in medium and light shades only, but the former price on them has been 121 cents; &t 8 cents they are better to buy than Calico. Keiaember they are half wool. Buntings in all shades at 121 cents. Buntings all wool at 20 and 2-3 ceuts. Buntings in a little letter grade at 33 cents. Buntings in double width, -fine, all-wool at 73 cents. Another Lot of Summer Silks These goods are scarce, but we have the styles now better than at any time this season and prices are equally as low ; together with these we have all the new things in Summer Dress Goods in all the new shades. Large line of Plain and Colored Silks, best goods $1.25 ; lowest price 471 cents. We still have a big trade on our SI.OO Black Silk, the best in the city for the money. NUN'S VEILINGS You have heard a great deal about this fabric no doubt. We have all the desirable light shades sucn as pink, light blue, cream and white. Fringes and Passementeries have had their day i laces are the rage now. Spanish and Span ish Gimpure—these we can not give prices on here as there are so many quali ties and widths, but thev start at 25 cents and go to $1.50 per yard; in the fine goods we have 2 and in some patterns 3 widths. We can tell you better about them when you came to see them; we do not ask you to buy if prices are not as low ami varieties greater than any otlter place in town. WHITE LINEN DeINDIES / With as fine a line of Embroideries in match goods ever brought to this city ; it is worth your time to come in if for nothing else than to see them, wo wiil take great pleasure in showing them together with the above named goods. We have all the new things in Kid and Lisle Thread Gloves, Lace Col lars, Linen Collars, Handkerchiefs, Lace Mitts, Etc. Ladies' White Kid Gloves (Foster Pattern), in 10 hooks; sizes from 54 t® 8. Still a few more I CARPETS, 1 In Brussels left at 55,874 and 95c. We have given yon a list of the goods we carry and will guarantee prices as low as you ever bought tbem. N. 8.—10,000 pounds Wool wanted in exchange or for cash. J, F* FTMMFFFS €O.