Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, MARCH 22ND, 1883.
BY DEININQER & BU MILLER.
—A fine line of Easter cards for Sun
day schools just received at the JOUR
—Mr. Win. Pealer left our town and
Mr. Snook's employ last week. Sorry
to lose such a good,genial fellow,but we
cannot help it—else we would.
—Judge Frank has taken out letters
of administration ou the estate of Sam
uel Winter,deceased. See notion4n an
other column. .
FOR SALE— Rev. C. F. DEI FRINGES
offers his valuable property in Mfftheim
at private sale. For particulars inquire
of 11. K. Luse. on the premises. tf
—The flitting seasou has already o
pened and the teams loaded with house
hold goods too numerous to mention are
tMßSing to and fro eveiy day.
—The Lewisburg Chronicle cals tho
hanging of Jouathun Moy era ttvhni
■calit'j. Iu exactness and refined cruel
ty that beats any lawyer we ever
—Mr. Jacob Gephart's tobacco crop
is uow all 4 'stripped and*ready'for mar
ket. " Jacob has about four and a haK
tons of the weed on hand and it is
worth at present prices aboutsloo#.
—Mrs. C. A. Sturgis is here ou a vis
it to her parents. Her health is some
what impaired and she curse home to
recruit. Her condiuoa has already
—lf you haveacl.ist in 4an Jay School
and wish to present them with beauti
ful Easter cards—or in fact any other
kind of cards-the JOURNAL STORK is
the place to get your supplies.
—The Methodist congregation of
Mifflinburg raised $2,552.04 last year,
-$1,300 of which was applied to pay off a
debt on the parsonage. Rev. A M.
BarniU i 3 the efficient pastor.
—Capital and labor seem to get aloug
very harmoniously at Mann's Axe Fac
tory, near Belief on te. Some of the
workmeu have been engaged there for
forty successive years.
—The matrimonial business i* boom
iug just now. Pastor Tomlinson splic
ed no less than three couples one even
ing last week, while a fourth one could
not be served and had to get another
—lf some of our farmer subscribers
bae more corn than cash, they can
settle their subscriptions in corn—and
it makes no difference to the printer
whether it be for arrears, in advance,
or for the current yaar. tf
—Our fiiend Val. Breon will take
charge of the old Musser mill, in A
pril, and Frank Richards expects to
run the brick mill. Both are excellent
millers. Mr. Meyer intends to make a
trip to the west.
—Barber Springer h.i& to get himself
an assistant. The young man is a
nephew of Jacob.haiis from Selinsgrove
and answers to the name of George L.
Springer. He is bright and active and
takes to the business quite natural
—lf Millheim can iw* get up an axe
factory, woolen mills, or other manu
factory establishment let us try to raise
n quoiting club. It would at least be
something in the line of enterprise,and
we doubt not that a united effort would
Music.—Vocal and instrumental
music practically and theoretically
taught in the Musical College at Free
burg, Pa. A sessijn of six weeks be
gins Tuesday, May Ist, 1883. Address
F. C. MOYKH,
3t Musical Director.
—The Bellefonte Republican is ont of
humor with tbe bad music and singing
prevailing iu tbat town and says "the
choirs in our churhes are ridiculously
inadequate to the demands of the occa
sion—some are not even worthy of the
name." Now that's bad of brother
Tuteo to talk so, but who would have
thunk it ?
—Next Monday the new mercantile
firm of Pealer Long will start up
business in Mr. Bunk's store building
at the iron bridge, Spring Mills. Both
these gentlemen possess practical busi
ness training and have financial and so
cial standing, which are the prime fact
ors to success. They have our best
wishes iu their new enterprise.
—J. A. Limbert is really one of the
most accommodating and reliable fel
lows tteat ever drove a stage. Through
out the year be carries a very large a
mount of;express goods all along the
route, and deliyers them in person.
Everything is always right and his
charges are really moderate. You can
safcly'entrust our business to him.
—Mr. Jonathan substan
lial and well to-do citizen of the Farm
ers' Mills neighborhood died the other
Wednesday. Mr. Weaver was an hon
est, upright man, a good neighbor and
an actiye member of the church. On
Sunday his remains were laid to rest at
the Union Church. The funeral was
attended by many sorrowing relatives
and friends, ltev. W. E. Fisher preach
ed a comforting Sermon.
—The project of building a .large
new flouring mill at Lewisburg looks
like success. Judge Hoffa, Geo. S.
Matlack, VV. D. Ilimmelreich, a Mr.
Follmer, of Milton and the firm of
Ileaton, Hunter & Tayler, of Ashland
-all rich fellows—constitute the com
I —They had a little wreck at Coburn
on Saturday morning by which a car
loaded with grain was thrown down
the embaukment and emptied of its
contents. It was caused by the spread
ing of the track. The same train col
lided with a cow at Fowler and the poor
cow got Ulre worst of it.
—ln looking around for any kind of
Parlor or Kitchen Furniture, whether
needed in entire suits or only single ar
ticles, do not forget that Squire Camp,
at Centre Hall, -can furnish you as well
and as cheaply as you can be accommo*
dated anywhere 4n this part of the state.
The squire -understands his business
thoroughly and will sell you good work
at the lowest possible prices. Glre him
—Rey. Ben*. Ilengst,the new preach
er, gave ns a call on Saturday. As a
minister and theologian, Mr. H. is
much above the aveiage in ability,
while as a man he i s one of those few
mxypiionaUy kind and genial spirits
who seem never to have an enemy in
the wide world. Wherever he labors
he is not only popular in the current
meaning of the term.but really beloved
by the eutire-community. Welcome.
MUSICAL INSTRUCTION.— The under
signed will again resume his work of
teachiug aud will give lessons ou Piano
or Organ at reasonable rates. The
spring term will begin the first week in
April. Persons residing in Aaronsburg,
Millheim, Rebersburg or iu the vicinity
of any of these i laces, who are desirous
of taking lessons will please write orap
ply in person to WM. T. MEYER,
3t Aaronsburg, Pa.
—We clip the following from the Pa
triot of Monday lust. Rumors had been
afioat concerning this matter for some
time, but for want of somethiug defin
ite and tangible the JOURNAL refrain*
ed from making reference to it. We
hope Grant may be able to establish his
innocence, not ouly for his own s ike
but for the sake of a highly respected
On Tuesday the Inspectors arrested
Grant Shafer on a charge of robbing
the post oflice at Madisonburir on Jan
uary 1,18.43. The prisoner was takeu
before the United States commissioner
at Bellefonte, and after a hearing was
held in £B' 0 bail for trial at the session
of th^United States court at Williams
port, commencing the third Monday of
—Mrs. Nancy S. Tnten, mother of
Mr. E. T. Tuten, of the Bellefonte lie
publican, departed this life ac the home
of her sou, Wednesday the 11th inst.,
in the 63rd year of her age. Mrs. Tu
ten was a christian 1 idy of excellent
qualities of head and heart, and died in
full hope and faith of immortal life.
Some thirty years ago her husband
died,leaving a widow with six children
to provide for and educate, a task
which she pei formed with true heroic
devotion and exceptional success.
The remains were transported for in
terment to her former homo in New
Hampshire, on Thursday, accompanied
by her affectionate sou, to whom we
express our condolence and sympathy
in his bereavement.
—We clip the following item from
the Harrisburg Patriot of the 13th inst.,
wbichshowsthat our townsmen, Messrs
S. K. Saukey & Co., are availing them
selves of a very 1 iberal offer by the citi
zens of Duncannon, Pa., to locate their
agricultural implement works at that
A New Industry at Duneannon.
A PATRIOT reporter, in conversation
with J. E. Scheibley of this city, gener
al agent for the machine and foundry
department of the Harrisburg car com
pany, learns that the enterprisiug citi
zens of Duncannon have donated three
acres of land and one thousand five
hundred dollars in cash to Messrs.S. K.
Sankev & Co., of Millheira, Centre
county, Pa., as an inducement to have
them locate their agricultural works at
Duncannon, affordiug them unusual
facilities,l eing located along the line of
the Pennsylvania railroad and In close
proximy to the junction of the two riv
ers and Pennsylvania canal. The
buildings are under way and will be
| completed by the Ist of July 18S3.
—PETERSON'S MAGAZINE for April
is alieady on our table, aa welcome as
the flowers of Spring, and quite as
fresh and beautiful. The embellish
ments, as usual, are very fine, particu
larly the steel-plate, "A Modern Cin
derella the colored steel fashion
plate ; and the colored pattern in crew
els, a bunch of dog-daisies. But the
specialty of the number is its stories,
which, though always superior in "Pe
terson," are better this month than ev
er. Mr. Benedict's novelet, "A Profes
sional Beauty," is alone worth the sub
scription price. Tben there is one of
"Josiah Allen's Wife's" humorous
sketches. "In Kittery," by the author
of "The Second Life," 1s also such as
one rarely reads. The illustrated story,
"My First Ball-Dress," is charmingly
told ; and so is the romantic "Modern
Cinderella." All the Spriug fashions
are given in advance, aud the fashion
cuts, work-table cuts, etc., etc. are
without number. No ladv should be
without this magazine. It is not too
late to subscribe for 1883, as all the
Lack numbers can be supplied, if desir
ed. The price is but two dollars, and
to clubs it is much cheaper. Speci
mens are sent, gratis* to those wishing
to get up clubs, and handsome pre
miums are given for getting them up.
Subscribe at oace. Addres3 CUAS. J.
PETERSON, 306 Cheslnut Street, Phila*
Mr. David Kiaie bought the old
Mot z homestead here, together with
some land. George Vonada bought a
small tract of the timberland and J. C.
Motz got the balance of the Motz prop
erty. The heirs had a family and set
tlement meeting which was attended
by Mrs. Sarah C. NefT and Mrs. C. A.
Weaver and son I.Hther.
Mr. Emanuel Motz, Rfter an absence
of nearly a year, during which he made
a trip to Europe, was also here on si
visit. Man looks just and is
chock full of news. His business to
England was to negotiate the sale of
his gold mine in South Carolina, and
though he failed herein by reason of the
unsettled financial state of affairs in
England, vet he struck another bonan
za which promises as rich a financial
harvest as most gold mines. He
brought his rare scientitlc knowledge to
bear on the improvement of electric
light, and the result is what, he calls
the Incanfatocnt Electric Lamp. By
this improvement the light is much in
creased, the rays are concent rat ed and
can be thrown on any desired point.
All damage by explosion is avoided.
Mr. Motz has already taken out letters
patent both in England and the Uni
ted States,for his important invention,
and his prospects for an early and gen
eral introduction of it are very flatter
ing. He is now negotiating willi the
officers of the Pennsylvania R. R. Co.
for its use by that giant coiporatlon.
THE MURDERER ACQUITTED.
The trial of N. L. Dukes, for the
murder of Capt. A. C. Nutt, Cashier
of the State Treasury, began at Union
town, Fayette county, Monday the
I2th inst., and ended on Wednesday
evening following in tho acquittal of
The general cii cum stances of the
case are still familiar to the public, but
the infamous letters of Dukes to Capt.
Nutt, ami the incensed reply of the lat
ter to Dukes were only made public
during the trial. Dukes is a piacticlng
lawyer of some prominence at Union
town, aud was last fall elected a mem
ber of the legislature ; but the murder
of Capt. Nutt with all the horrid cit -
cumstauces connected with it, prove
him a villain of the basest kind.
Dukes had paid attentions to Miss Liz
zie, a daughter of Capt. Xutt, a inter
vals for several years, and after
having debased her wrote a letter to
her father, then at Ilarrisburg, reveal
ing to him the state of his daughter,
coupled with an intimation how he
could save her and his family from dis
grace. It would be difficult to find a
parallel to this letter far baseness and
infamy. The indiguant and outraged
father replied to Dukes in a spirit and
tenor that left no room to doubt his
feeling and Intentions. He puts the
alternative to Dukes to marry the girl
or take the risk of the consequences.
This Dukes flatly & Insultingly refused
to do in a second letter to Capt. Nutt,
although he again admitted his crim
inal relit ion to LiEftie, in language that
would drive any father who had even a
spark of honor, to desperation. Theu
followed the fatal meeting between the
two men in Duke's room at Uiuootown,
on the morning of Dec. 24th. They
flist had a scuffio but had been sepera
ted, and were standing about eight feet
apart, Capt. Xutt resting his elbow on
the mantle, exhausted by the scuffle,
when the fatal shot fell. He lived on
ly half an hour but could not talk.
When the dreadful news spread oyer
the town the excitement and indigna
tion were intense. Violence was freely
threatened but Dukes was already safe
inside the prison walls.
During the three days' trial the ourt
house was literally packed with people.
The evidence,the masterly plea of Hon.
W. H. Play ford ae well as the able
charge of Judge Wilson, all pointed to
the conviction of the murderer, either
in first or second degree, but wheu the
jury brought in their shameful verdict
of "Not guilty" the disappointment
and indignation were general and knew
no bounds. Judge Wilson seemed a
mazed and said to the Jury :
"I suppose the verdict that you have rendered
is one that you thought you should render un
der your oaths, but it is one thatgives dissatis
faction to the Court, because we thought the ev
idence was sufficient to justify you in rendering
a different verdict. If you have committed an
error, it is one that we cannot avoid, but can
only express our condemnation of it in this mild
w.y. The prisoner is discharged."
The crowd rushed out, but waited about tho
halls to seethe acquitted man start out. He
started down the back way, but remained cou
cealed on the stairway while his counsel passed
out the other way, and the crowd,seeing hint go,
in a measure dispersed. On the streets indig
nation at the verdict ran high. An impromptu
procession formed at once and paraded the
streets wltn a rude efflxy of Dukes upon u pole
and crying his name with oaths and Jeers. The
threats of lynching were freely made. Dukes
sought the protection of the Sheriff,and closeted
himself In the jail building for the night.
The Jurors disappeared in the confusion the
minute they were discharged, ana, alarmed at
at the threat# of tar and feathers that greeted
them as they passed through the crowd, sought
security away from the hotels and the streets.
It has been impossible to see them since.
The effigy of Dukes, after being carried in
procession through the town, was hanged upon
a tree before the McClellaud House, the crowd
singing s .
"We'll hang Lyman Dukes on a sour apple tree"
Meanwhile the sober-minded men were giving
expression to their feelings iu an other way. A
paper was rapidly circulated, calling an indig
nation meeting next day of ail who are jealous
of the reputation of Fayette county. It was
hurriedly signed and posted through the town
The Indignation Meeting.
UntONTOWjr, March l6-*t)wlug to the cold
and blustering weatlidr to-day grave thoughts
Were entertained of the sdedess of. the meeting
Called to express the indignation of the com
' munity touching the verdict of the Jury acquit
-1 hog Dukes-of the murder of Null. The
assemblage was to have convened on the post
office coiner, but the Masts were to wrlntry, so
It was decid -d to have It In the public school
hall. In ten minute* alter the ringing of the
school house bell there was not standing room
In the hail. People of all classes, conditions and
creed and of every party flocked there. Many
were unable to gain admission. Captain John
Hie re r was called to preside. He spoke for a
bout ten minutes. Berev.ewed the character
of Cuptuln Suit in his rations to society und
his family. He dwelt upon Jhe deep damnatl n
of his taking off. and when he came to speak of
the Jurors who aoqiilttedhls ussussln, no words
were too strong In which to frame his powerful
condemnation of their a4t*. When lie affirmed
his abiding belief In tho absolute purity of flic
young girl whom Dukes had so vitally traduced
h|n audience burst into a storm of applause,
which clearly Indicated how fully his sentiment*
were received. A special train from Connellsvllle
had brought large delegations front that place,
Dunbar and Intermediate points on the Mouth
west railway. While Mr. Illever'wns speaking
and;tlie enthusiasm of Hie meeting Was rising
to a high pitch, C. H. Ileal!, of this place, capped
the climax by Using to Ills feet and declaring.
"I was born In Maryland and am damned
glad of It. I don't belong to Fayette county."
TFXT OF TIIK RESOLUTIONS.
The following arc the resolution* which were
WIIKHKAS, A great public calamity has befall,
cn us. An esteemed citizen has fallen by the
hand ot the base traducer of the honor of his
family, and with shame und humiliation be It
said a Jury ha* len found In Kayelte county *o
grossly disqualified for the proper discharge of
their nigh Hunt to make exemption from pun
ishment a premium upon crime*.
Resolved, That the acquittal of N. L. Pukew,
the murderer of .Captain Nutt. by a Fayette
county Jury, is a reproach to the intelligence
ami decency of our people and destroys public
confidence 1c the intelligence ahd purity of the
decisions of the Jury bdx. ~
Resolved, Thai in the Ught of the rtceut ver
dict acquitting N. U Duke* a Fayette county
Jury has proclaimed license and protection to
the libertine and assassin, and has brought dls
ntay to the heart listone of every household.
Resolved, That the methods adopted by N. I#.
Duke* and some of his friends to thwart public
Just tee by packt-.K and trainmeilng the jur be
fore which he was tried are wsrthy of the be
trayer of youthful innocence and the apologists
of seduction and tnurd'T.
Resolved, That we demand exemption from
the partisan efforts of public officers to tamper
with the Ivhest of Justice ami offer as the onl>
Alternative the bloody arena at the skrine of
Resolved, That we tender the Hon. Alnhonse
Wl bum sincere thanks or the able and impar
tial discharge of his duties during the trial of
tills case, and assure hint that tlie mortification
and disgust entertained by every good citizen at
the nefarious verdict from the Jury box Is as.
auaged bv an hon-ist pride |u the inteilUrence,
impartiality and tnaulineM displayed front the
Resolved, That we offer sincere condolence to
the widow KH'I orphan children of A. C. Nutt;
bereft ola "kind, husband and tender parent,
may they be consoled by Hie assurance.tliut the
memory of their dead tvfll be embnlmed in the
affection of a host of living friend* >vhq the de
serted memory and bldpq jtialned hands of N. L.
Duke* lave nerisited from the face of the earth.
Risolred. That we Offer pnf heartiest thanks
to lion. William H. I. 1,. Johnson and
A. D. Boyd, esq*., tot the iCble and eloquent ef
forts which they pude-to Weure a verdict In
conlar.ce with the law Ami the evidence, and to
prevent this shame trommbming on our county,
and regret tb it their wYftls wasted as pearl be
fore swine upon u Jury fvlio defiled alike the
court, the evidence, and their oaths before God.
The reading of the res J!Ul ions was frequently
interrupted by prolonged outbreak* of euthusi
asm. When Kev. Kerr had finished the audience
vociferously demanded a speech from him, and
to their reqest he readily Assented, lie said
thHt words would fall to express the Intensity of
his feeling over the outrageous act of twelve
men w ho bad pretended to do their sworn duty.
Well may parent* tremble for their daughters
when twelve men can be found who are so base,
so lost to all sense of manhood, decency and
honor as to render directly contrary to all the
evidence, the verdict which acquitted Lyman
Dukes of the murder of Uaptain Nutt ami of the
responsibility for the terrible blot which he had
attempted to put upon the fair name of his dear
family. May the names of these jurors go down
to posterity as the black list or Fayette county,
to be renumbered only with feelings of sbaine
and Inexpressible alibied, to be remembered
throughout (he state oa those who had commit
ted the monumental act of infamy; and as for
Nicholas Lyman Dukes, may lie go forth to
learn.as Cain did, what it Is to bear upon bis
brow the brand of a murderer. May he learn
that there Is a punishment which uo bribery
can avert and no treachery turn a*jde ■ Let
hiin go forth to leant lbt when he shall stand
In Ihe preseuee of purity and innocence bis eon
science shall sting him and accuae him of the
lowest forms of llcenti oueness and debauchery.
I,ct him leant that the hand that penned such
letters as he wrote to Captaiu Nutt is the hand
ot a cowardly assassin, the bund of a man un
worthy a place among honest and upright
people. Let him learu that all in all he is a man
who would shame the most abandoned inhabit
ant of the infernal reglottw.'
The scene created by Kev. Kerr's address was
absolutely and again, and
again was it cheered and applauded. The furor®
was so great that It shook the walls of the
building. The impression which followed ltev.
Kerr's speech was that nothing more remained
to be said. So the meat lug. quietly dissolved,
feeling that at least sdnmtltfjg had been done
toward retrieving The fair name of Payette
HAKRISIU-RU. March 14.
The news of the aequHtsiof Duke* has excit
eil the Capital. In hotel lobbies and at street
corners disappointed tltld indignant legislators,
both Republicans and Democrats, openly de
clare the trial a farce and the verdict an out
rage uiraiust the Commonwealth. The demo
crats are particularly disgusted, and say that he
shall not sit with them in the House. They do
not believe that they emi prevent him from tak
ing the oath as a member, hut if he should take
that step they are determined to expel him.
A Dukes' Juror Badly Benton.
PITTSBI UO, Pa., March 16.—A Uoioutown, Pa.
special says N. L. Dukes, the murderer of Capt.
Nutt, Is at his tnolhftr's home in German town
ship. A re|orter visited him this p. m., to whom
he expressed great satisfaction with the ver
dict. He also staled taut hf contemplates claim
ing his scat In the state legislature and will re
inaln in the county and practice law. Another
dispatch says Jacob A. 4 ,nH b ,I K. one of the
jurors who tried Dukes, was assaulted on the
streets of Belle Vernon this evening and so bad
ly beaten that his life is despaired of.
On the 13th Inst., at the Lutheran Parsouage,
Aarousburg, Pa, by Rev. John Tomlinson, Mr.
G. 11. Hurler, of Spring Mills, and Miss Louisa
Breon, of Penn townsh'p.
At the same time and place by the same, Mr.
G. B. Crawford, and Miss Mary E. Ketterlof,
both of Spring Mills.
At the same time and place by the same, Mr.
George N. Krluird and Miss Mary E. Musser,
both of Haines township.
On the 15th inst., at the home of the bride s
parents, by Rev. K. D. Keene, Mr. W, E. Kerne,
of Millheiin and Miss Sadie J. Stover, daughter
of Mr. Noah Stover, of Haines township.
Still another (me that w:H'call us "Cnele Ben.''
but where H ill this thing end at this rate ?
Three brothers getting married within twenty
one days— B'arren on the 22nd ult., Man on tfie
Bth inst., anil Bill, the lastput by no means the
least, on the 15th. That exhausts the list on the
boys' side and young ladles must now look for
husbands somewhereidse." The' Keenes are all
us far as we know.
We hope this last coupler as well as the other
two, may fare Well and do weir, They all have
the JOUKNAL'S best wishes. As far as the cake
is concerned, our own and 4W® Other ealtor s
wife agree to pronounce it "just splendid
and they both know exactly what they are
On the Bth inst., in Boalsburg, Samuel H.
Stover, aged 71 years, 7 months and 21 days.
On the 16th inst., in Gregg township, Jonath
an Weaver* aged 58 years, 4 months and 20 days.
Newspaper Advertising Bureau (10 Spruce
Street), where udver* si— ll •..%§ffcnfl#
Corrected every Wednesday
Wheat, old, 1.08
" new, No. 2 2.05
" " No. 3 B*.
Qats White A r >
Itran A SbovUhpm ton 2J7.1
Salt, per Itrl J j,O
Fluster, ground 9.50
Content, per Bushel 45 to .V)
COAL MARKET AT COBURN.
Egg Coal .., 25
Fca by the car load l!to
W. J. SPUING KR, "
Noxt Door to JocßWAL*Store, Main Htreet,
DU. D. n. MINGLE,
Physician & Surgeon,
Offilee on Main Htreet,
D It. JOHN ¥. IIARTEK.
Office opposite the Millheim Banking House.
MAIN STREET, MILLHEIM, PA.
Orphan*' Court Business % Hpeelallty.
Practices In all the courts of Centre connty.
Special attention to Collections. Consultations
in German or fcnuHsh.
C. T. Alexandet. C. M. Bower.
A I.EXANDER It BOWER,
BELLEFONTE, PA. •
Office in Gannan's new building.
J. A. Beaver. J. W. Gephart.
DEAVER St GEPHART,
Office on Alleghany Street, North of High Street
D. If. Hadtap. W. F. Reedcn
JJASTINGS St REEDER,
Office on Allegheny Street, two doors east of
the office occupied by the late firm of jYocuin Jfc
ALLEGHENY ST., BELLEFONTE, PA.
C. Gh McMILLEN,
Good Sample Room on First Floor. Free
Buss to and from all trains. Special rates to
witnesses and Jurors.
(Mot Centra! Hotel In the city.)
CORNER OF MAIN AND JAY STREETS,
LOCK IIAVES, PA.
Good Sample Rooms for Commercial Travel
era on first floor.
ET TOLTR JOB PRINTING DONE AT
The Mtllheim Journal Office,
Prompt anil fine TO: I at reasonable rates.
j 1 SPECIAL BARGAINS n
b Wis ml at g
Pi j W. R. CAMP'S g
□ iii all tiaJs of j>
e> rBEHITTOE, V
P Spring Beds, £
0 M&tresses, &c. *•
224 MABKET STRiEKEP#
.... ; x.' .7 i
Our Stock is now complete in all its departments
and we are receiving New Goods every day
throughout the season. ...r
ALL THE LEADING SHADES IN • • •v-
HATS & BONNETS,
FOR LADIES MISSES AND CHILDREN. FOR .LINE OF " ;
Ladies' Ready-made Ul3ters, Dolmans, Coats and
Jackets cannot be excelled. Coat and Dfe33
Trimmings, Hosiery, Gloves, Cor3ets, Laces,
Silks, Satins, Lace and Linen Collars, Jet •
Combs, Real Hair Goods, Jewelry and oth- j
er Fancy Goods, at
PRICES that will bear COMPETITION.
WE WILL NOT ADD MORE, BUT
SIMPLY SAY TEAT YOU WILL IIND
THE BEST ASSORTMENT OF GOODS
IN OUR LINE, AND THAT WE
CANNOT BE UNDERSOLD!
Market Street, Lewisburg, Pa.
A NOTEDHVINE slfiT
I>a. Terr:— Dear Ei+i For ten years I hars
been rv martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipation and
Files. T,mt spring your pills
tocie; 1 uA tlicin (but with little laitb). lam
now n well fcinH. have Pql appetite, digestion
perfeet. regular stools, piles gone, and I hnTi
gained forty ponnda seliu flesh-. Th jr are worth
their weieht m c01d....
Lsv. R. f>. SIMPSON, LonUrille, Ky.
A TORPID LIVER.
Loaa cf Appeti.ts v N,n.qse>y trrwb* ooatlve,
£nthe back partTPain under tliS 6lioulder
blad", fullneae after fating vlth a dk*
incUna'ion to exertion of body or mind,
Irr; t* V Hlyof temper, Lowspvrita, Lcaa
cfmr rn 01 y x _w itli a feeling ofbavin
lected Bome'ciuty, Wearinew. DizzksM,
i , lut trir£ of the heart, Dot* before the
SjenTYeilow Skin, Headache, Icestleas
ncsslat sight,highly oolored Urine.
ifTHtSK WKWtiYSMA K F THfgt EMEE
SERIOUS DISEASES WILL BE DEVELOPED.
TuXT'S PILLS are especially adapted to
such casts. on edoae effects such wcliaugo
of feeling aa to astonish Ute sufferer.
Try this remedy fairly, unHa Jrws yrttl
rain a healthy lllircstioit, vlgoi'ous
Body, Pure Blood, SUTOHK Zeerres. and
a Sound I iver. J*rlcc,9s Cent*,
Qlßce. il arm-ray St.. IV. v .
TOTTS HAIR DYE.
Cray If air tvnd Whiskers changed tr> *
Glofey Klackby a slaayle application of
this lye. It liuitAif* I natural color,
acta liKiUntaneoiuly. Mold hy )>riur
glsts.orsciithy expreaaou receipt nflli
Office, 35 Murray HI., Sew \orki
i Dlt. TFTT'M OT A Nt'A I. of Valuable \
(information Ami VueAil Receipts will I
v bmaild FliFlK ou application. /
IT IS NOT ONLY THE BEST
MADE, BUT IT IS THE LIGHT-
E3T-BUNNING, QUIETEST AND
SIMPLEST IN THE MARKET. |
IT IS THE ACME OF PERFECTION IN
WOHHMANSIIIP AND PRINCIPLE.
' ***** PROTECTION TO DEALERS;
MATNTENANCEOF GOOD RETAIL PRICESJ
No PROMISCCOCS SCATTERING OF
WHOLESALE PRICES. .
* FOB PIETICCLAR3 ADDRESS
Tbe Leader Sewing Machine &C }
* CLEVELAND, OHIO.
T A \TT\ Claims a specialty, and WAR-
I I A N II RANTS. ADDITIONAL HOME.
AJXXA.Y IS STEAD C.ERTIFICATESaadart
kinds of LAND SCRIP bought anrt^flold.'-" Large
BtDCk. and Paid. Dojou want
'to sell or buy? If so, write to A. A. TIIOMAN,
Artornfj-al Lan, W (wiring ten. D.l'i
trade-marks, copyrights. etc.,!** 1
MEm Wt t ' u " United Str-tes, and to obtain pat-
BSfCI Sy cuts in Canada, England. France,
| &cmm g Gcrmanr, and all other countries.
art Thirty-xlx years'nractico. No
charge for. examination of nioacia or draw
ings. Advice by mail free.
ritents obtained through ns are noticed 4j
the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, which has
the largest circulation, rod istliornost iaflu- ,
euiial newspaper ©i'itektid published in iho
world. Tbo advantages cf audi a notic© ovsry
This large and Rpicndidiv Illustrated news- ••
paper is publishedWKEliLY at 13.20 a year,
and is admitted to be the beat paper devote l •
to science, mechanic*, inventions, smginocntiK
works, and other departments of mdunnnri
progress, published :n any country. Sibp 1 1
copies by mail, 10 coate. Scld by all hewe
dealere. _ 1U . . , . „
Address, Mttnn A Co., pobilpiiSbs of t>aiia
tide American, 2f.t Broadway, New York*
Handbook arrn* v:uo.l fr*e.
BUY THE BEST,
POST A CO S ©
GUARANTEED THE BEST.
STRONG, STEADY LIGHT.
HXTH TINE 9 CHTEAI*IEIA THAN
GA9. By Ion;; Experience we
nre enaoleil to xnafce Hi? BEST
STUDJG2iT EAHP MADE, and tlio '
OXL Y one that raises and lowern
the wkk as shown tn cnt. Fully
covered by Icltero pafent. s*rlce*
Wlckcl gS.OO. S.£T-eral
Discouafa to the Trade. Lena
POST & mWhWU
CSanufacturoro and Pator.teoa,"
A LIOKT RUNNING, FCASY RIDING,
lm Wheeled Vehicle*
Tbrouglily well made and sold at & Low Price.
ABOVE ILLUSTRATION REPRESENTS OUR No. 3
OR PARI: CART,
Wtighiag from 90 to 160 lb*. Pric** from ssol*
A<rFirst-Clas* in overy re*pect, and every
body like*them. Send forlliastratodPrkeLiet,
BRADLEY & CO.,
• SritACTTSB, N. T.