Newspaper Page Text
1| cj| i 11!| cimJou r, na I.
*) LIPBSDAY, JULY 19TH, 1883.
BY EEININGBR & BUMILLER.
March & Sunday School Directory.
R*rs. li. ITmgtt and IT. A. lirnfer, rrcach
Rev. H. A. Bcnfer will preach next Sunday
S mday school, V.—' Rov.C.F.Oephart.Supt
Missionary Society meets on tho third Mon
day cveniug ot eacli month.
]?<. Farm an Adams Pirachcr-in-charfte.
Sunday School at 10'.4 A. M.— D. A Musser, Sup't
Ra\ Zirinoli A. Yearici\ Pastor.
Pre uldrg in Aaronsbuvg next Sunday eve
mug. EIIJ H-h, and in Millheim in the evming.
Mi e society meets regulatly ou the first Tues
day cveniug of each mouth.
Rrv J. G. H" Herat J, Treacher-ir. charnc.
Regular services next Sunday evening,
un lay school, fi A. M.— A. R. Alexander, Sunt
Rov. John Tomlinsoti, Pastor.—
Sunday Seliool :vt 9J4 A.M. IP O. Deinlnger.Supt.
Tiie Augsburg Bibb; t'lass meets every 1 lines
day evening at 7 o'clock.
l.aJies' Mite Society meets on the first Mon
day evening of each month.
Loitee & Society Directory.
Millheim Lodge. No. <V\ I. O. O. P. meets In
h ir hall, Penn street, every Saturday evening.
Rebecca Degree Meeting every Thursday on
u Wefoiv Die full moon of each mouth.
C. W. II VLTM AN. See. K W . M At'uK, N. C.
Pri.vidence Hrange. No. 217 P.of 11., meetsin
Alexander's block on the second Saturday of
each month at l l j. r. M., and oiutlie fourth Sa
turday of each month at 1 1 - P. M.
D. L.ZRKnv, See. T.. Kitn Master.
Tli-' Millheim li. L. Association meets in
the i'enii street s< - hool house on tlie evening ot
the second Monday of eaeli month.
A. WAI.TKK. See. 11. o. D KIN ING Kit, Prest.
The Millheim Cornet Rand meets in the
Town llall on Monday and Thursday evenings.
j. w. Foote, Sec. D. I. Brown Proa't.
G.mtro County Domocratic Com
mi:to3 for 1333.
DI-TUICT. NAMK. r. O. adorpss.
P.eltefonto N. W, J. M. Kelehiine,...Bellefoute
• l s. W. Chas Smith '•
NY. W. s. A.Metpii-ti0n,....
]|>ward boro. Ira C. (Withers,. Howard
Mileslmrg " James P. .Mines,... Mileshurg
MiUlieim " F. P. Musser Millheim
Philipsburg 1 NY. (\<.Herlinger,...Philipsburg
•• 2 W. Sol S.dnniilt.
" 3 W. A. V". Carpenter, "
Unlonviile Iwro. P. J. McDonald, Fleming
Benner tw-i. Win. Tsiiler I'ellefotito
pe.s " Frank F. Adams,...Mileshurg
linrnsldo " Henry Meeker Pine Clean
ttollese " John ROOD, Lcmnnt
ttortia " John McCloskey Roland
Ferguson O. P. J. T. MeCornuck. Stae college
*• N. P. 1.. NV. NValker,.~ Rock Springs
Grecg s - P- JohnOildrou Spring Mills
" N. P. NYui. Luce Farmers' Mi'.ls
Haines K. P. L . stover Woodward
•' NV. P. tieo. Bower,. _.Aaroasburg
Half Moon twp. J. 11. Griffin Stormstown
Muirlx " D.W.Meyer, Koalsburg
Howard " John tllenn Howard
Huston " John L. Miles, Juli:ui
I.iiierty " James P. Leiuu. BUtiCliara
Miriou " J. J. Hoy Walker
Miles " KPis Sliafer, Madison burg
I'atton " Agnew Sellers, Jr. Fitmwre
jvnn " P. H. Stover, Cobuni
Potter N. P. D.J. Meyer Centre llall
s. p. Samuel Slack - Tusseyville
Rush N. P. NVitliam Fullen Plii|i sburg
*- S. P. J. T. Everly Sandy Ridge
Snow Shot* twp. Win. R. lfiyues,...BiioW Shoe
Spring " K. C. NVood ..Bellefoute
Tiivlor " Hepbtirti Blowers, Fowler
I'Biou " S. K. Emeriek, Fleming
Waikwr " Jos. Emeriek, Ilublershurg
Worth " M. S. spot-to Port Matilda
NYM. C. HEINLE,
W. MILES WALKER.
"Th") Republican State Convention.
The republicans of the state bad their
convention at Ilarrisburg last Wednes
day. The managers had everything in
splendid working order and the Nvhole
business of nominating candidates,con
structing a platform and appointing a
state committee was all done in a day.
It was a love feast between the stal
warts aud independents and all is a
fr.iin lovely between 11 e two wings of
of the party so recently engaged in a
fierce warfare. Jerome B. Xiles, of
Tioga county, was nominated tor Au
ditor General, on the fifth ballot, and
William Livesey, of AllegLumy eovrnt-f,'
- for State Tresurer, on the aixtli ballot.
Both are men of good repute and fit
The platform consists of eleven
planlts, one "whereas" and one resolu
tion. It is truly a straoge mixture of
truth, falsehood and duplicity.
The first plank demands a contin
uance of a system of protection that will
develope our industrial pursuits and se
cure adequate wages to labor, aoi pro
tests against all attempts to reduce the
terifl below a level that will accom
plish these results. This is eminently
light and proper—just Nvliat every A
ineriean citizen not tinctured with the
baneful beresay of free trade will
The other planks are nearly all in ,
the threadbare regulation style of plati
tudesand contradictious which will
deceive nobody. The twaddle about
civil service reform and economy in
the administration of the state and na
tional governments is the same hollow,
insincere scuff that the people are used
to hearing these many years. It is the
same cheap talk over and over again.
The same professions and the same
lack of practice that has marked repub
lican administrations for several de
The attempt cf the convention to
saddle the responsibility of the failure
to apportion the state into legislative,
senatorial, congressional and judicial
districts,on the democrats of the house,
is shameful in the extreme, in the light
of the action of the stalwart senate.
It is the old stop-thief game of a set of
men who wisli to cover their own un
lightous acts by laving tho blame on
those who faithfully tried to do their
duty. The attempt will fait utterly
A Philadelphia piper gives the
startling news that several Nvell de
fined cases of Asiatic cholera have
appeared in. London. The news
The last lingering hope that the leg
islature will pass reasonably fair appor
tionment bills is fast vanishing. It
seems in fact as if oar law makers at
Han isburg would adjourn without hav
tig done a single act for which they
were called in extra session, and simply
because the stalwart majority of the
senate, under the leadership of Cooper,
Key burn and others, are lost to all
sense of fairness and justice in adjus
ting congressiona !,senatorialand legisla
live districts so as to give each party
an equitable representation according
to tlie relative vote cast for President
The democratic house has clone its du
ty fully. It has conceded all it can con
cede—even more than it should have
conceded, and has already appointed a
second conference commilte, to meet a
similar committee of the senate. Put J
the senate refuses to appoint a second j
comm it tee —refuses to fulfill its sworn j
consti tutioual duty. Refuses anything ;
ami even tiling except the infamous Me-!
Ciiu kMI gerrymandi r. Th s the d 111 .•
eratie l ouse cannot and will not ac
cept. It would l>e false to its high
trust it it did.
If the stalwarts will not listen to rea
son a democrat ie congress may refuse
admission to the entire Pennsylvania
delegation. It would be entirely justi
fiable to do soon strictly constitutional
grounds,else plain English means noth
The Turning Foint for 'B4.
If theDemoerats can carry New York,
New Jersey and Ohio this year, the re
sult will be generally regarded as a de
cision of the Presilential contest in
their favor. If they should also capt
ure Pennsylvania this would end the
What. Is the outlook for the year in
these four States V The New York
Republicans are trying to compromise
their long standing controversies, but
a united Democracy, with a good tick
et, would undoubtedly bo successful
The election of a Democratic Governor
in New Jersey by a handsome majori
ty is conceded by candid Republicans.
In Ohio the tide is setting in favor
of the Democrats ; indeed, with their
excellent ticket and platform, their
success is pretty certain. If Ohio goes
Democratic in October, New York and
New Jersey will follow in its wake
with large majorities in November,
while the Republicans of Pennsylvania,
weakened by dissensions, may perhaps i
share the fate of their brethren in O
These are victories worth fighting .
for. The Democrats of these four
States have an opportunity this fall to
determine the great national struggle
of ISS4.-IY 7. Sun.
Ex-Gov. Curtin on Trade Dollars.
From tlie Lcwisburg Journal.
The following letter received list
week by Mr. 1. C. Harvey, of our bor
ough, from Ex-Governor Curtin shows
that our member of Congress is right on
tho trade dollar question :
BELLEFOXTE, Pa, July 4,
My dear sir :
I received your letter this morning.
If the Secretary of the Treasury has
the authority he wil, I hope, exercise
it and exchange the legal silver dollar
for the trade dollar. If he has not the
authority , I have no doubt Congress
will promptly give it to him and thus
as far as possible relieve the people
from great ii justice, and my advocacy
wiiyj£jr M FuTsTy given to any measure
which w ill accomplish that purpose.
The banks will hold the trade dollars
in their vaults until Congress meets
and so indeed will persons of large
means and able to hold and await gov
ernmental action ; but most unhappily
the loss will fall upon the poor that are
not able to hdd the trade dollars in
their possession, and that condition in
If it were possible to have the trade
dollar taken by railroad companies,
banks and persons in large business by
by a general understanding to hold the
money until Congress can act. it would
relieve the peojde, arrest individual
speculation and hasten the action of
A. G. CURTIN - .
A severe storm again swept over
large portions of Kansas, Missouri.
Illinois and lowa, last Saturday, do- !
ing vast damages to property, but
happily only a few livc3 were lost, j
Near Drowning, Mo., a train was
blown off the track. At Windsor,
Mo., a circus and menagerie was
torn to pieces and some of the ani
mals escaped. Lengthy accounts ;
are given of damages to churches
and other buildings, crops, fences, i
trees and railroads in many sections !
of the states named as well as Nc- i
biaska and Indiana.
A Blow to the Lottery Swindle.
Postmaster General Gresham has '
given a fresh illustration of his integri*
ty and courage by his Goal decision re- j
jecting all lottery circulars and letters
from the mails. It is a crushing blow
to a public robbery that has grown to
millions annually, and that not on
ly robbed but demoralized industry
wherever it obtained a footing. The
battlehas long been waged to defeat the !
plain act of Congress. Lottery manag
ers had hundreds of thousands to spend
to tempt politicians, weaken power,
subsidize newspapeis, and employ the
ablest connsej in the country, and the
act of 187G, declaring that "no letter or
circular concerning lotteries, so-called
gift concerts or other similar enterpris
esoflfe i ing priz's, shall be cariied in
the mails, •' has I een practically a dead
letter until IVstmafter Gi neral Gres
ham luis finally decided that the law
shall be enforced.—Philadelphia Times,
List of Jurors tor Augfuat Torm.
Thos. 8. Winslow, lalKirer.Liberty twp.
Win. Irvin, tanner, Marion twp.
David Robi), I.borer, Liberty twp.
A. C. Hows, fanner, Liberty twp.
Jacob Alters, laborer, Millheim.
Michael Corman, farmer. Walker twp.
W. 11. Taylor, farmer, Re.nner twp.
Jos. lb llall, blacksmith, Howard.
E. P. Musser, clerk, Millheim.
j Andrew llall, fanner, Union twp.
I Win Kline, teamster, Hoggs twp.
; Chas. Moore, teacher, Harris twp.
j Andrew Ueutou, fanner, Hoggs twp.
Robert Kiukade, farmer, Philipsburg.
i A. J. Hrown, merchant, Hcllefoute.
1 Wm. Quick, farmer, Snow Shoe.
* John 11. DeLong. teacher. Miles twp.
Henry Ridings, fanner. Union twp.
R. V. Fink, fanner, Taylor twp.
Abraham Stine, farmer. Spring twp.
M. McLaughlin, axe maker, Mileshurg.
Michael Dolan, tobacconist. Bellefoute.
B. I. Luport,wagon maker,Philipsburg.
Fred. Ilouser, farmer, Benner twp.
li, 11. Lingle, laborer, Hoggs twp.
W. 1.. Fnrst, justice. Pulton twp.
D. Z. Kline, gentleman, Helleioute.
Jacob Flack, I'orgeuian, Hellcfonte.
Jacob Dtinkle, farmer. Walker twp.
R. G. Brett, farmer, Ferguson twp.
Jacob sluiltz, laborer, Hoggs twp.
(J. (J. Eckert, laUner, Hoggs twp.
Edward Peck, laborer. Walker twp.
I. V. Gray, merchant, Philipsburg.
Irvin lleber, laborer, Howard.
Abraham Weber, merchant, Howard.
Jno. C. Stover, fartiur, H aines twp.
Richard M'Cord.lumberman,llusli twp.
J. F. Weaver, farmer, llocgs. twp.
J. S. Sanford, agent, Pnilipsbtirg.
J. R. Bumgurdner, clerk, Liberty twp.
James Noll, farmer, Biggs twp.
John Musser, farmer, Patton twp.
Saml. Weiser, jr., tinner, Millheim.
Alex. Miller, farmer, Spring twp.
Jacob , a cobs, clerk. Snow Shoe.
Michael Ulrich, saddler, Millheim.
John Delaney, laborer. Snow Shoe.
J. P. Frazer, farmer, Benner twp.
J. M. Moyer.black smith, Ferguson twp.
Henry flarman, laborer, Spring twp.
A. Sternberg) clerk, Bellefoute.
11. A. Knurr, farmer, Benner twp.
Jas. R. Smith, clerk, Ferguson twp.
Isaac Gray, fanner, Patton twp.
Ulias. M'Luiighlin, farmer, Burgs twp.
James Dolan, laborer, Bellefoute.
Thomas Vaughn, teamster, Rush twp.
Jno. A. Hunter, fartner,llalfmoon twp.
Frank Detweiler. justice, Haines twp.
P. S. Gray, farmer, Ferguson twp.
11. 11. Griffith, axe maker. Spring twp.
Wm. Woodring, farmer. Worth twp.
I Ulias. 11. Brumgard, fanner. Miles twp.
John D. Bower, student, Haines twp.
John Boilcau, clerk Mileshurg.
John C. Miller, bookseller, B-llefonte.
•John Ward, carpenter, Halfinoon twp.
Aus. Athenon, gentleman,Philipsburg.
Daniel Wain, farmer, Spring twp.
Henry A. Snyder, justice, Lilierty twp.
Sol. Schmidt, butcher, Philipsburg.
OR PH ANS" COURT SA LE-—By virtue of an
order of the orphans' court of Centre Co.,
there will b ■ exposed to public sale oa the
premises in Milllu-hn. Pa.,
FRIDAY, AUtil'ST lorll, ISR3,
at 10 o'clock, A. M.j the tolltming valuable real
estate of the late John D. Foote. deceased, viz:
No 1. One thereof legiiiuing at a thence
alone lan i of I>. A, .Musser, south ,'iy west OP
feet 6 inches to a post, thence along same south
84 v'r, J west "xj feet 6 inches loan alley, thence
along an alley south east da feet J inches to
the edge of Main street, thence in a paretic!
line with Main Street, north S4-£J° east "xitg feet
to the place of beginning, containing U 'MOO
pereites, thereon erected a
STORE HOUSE,'WARN HOUSE and outbuildings.
No. 2. One other thereof beginning at stones
on the bank of Kik ("reek, thence along-land of
M. Gep'.urt, south K° we.-t 15'< perches to
stones, ilienee by lauds of I). A. Musser. uorilt
8.-° east 3 3-lrt perches to stones, near ereek,
thence up said creek by land of said Musser's
north bF west I>7-10 perches to the place of be
ginning. containing j:; perches.
No. 3. One uth *r thereof bounded on the south
by Main otreet, on the east by l<t formerly of
John lfarter, on the no it 11 by land of Jacob
Uephart, and on the west by aii alley, thereon
PLASTERED DWELT.! NO HOUSE, STABLE,
and other outbuildings.
No. h One other thereof bounded on the west
by lot formerly of K. It. Ilartm in, on the north
by Main Street, on the east by Mill Dam. on the
south by land formerly of \Vin.C. Duncan, con
taining one half acre, more or less, tueroou e
TWO-STORY DWELLING HOUSE, STABLE
and other outbuildings.
No. 5. One other thereof beginning at corner
of land of John Zerker, thence by land of same
south 12° east 7 6-10 perches to Klk Creek, thence
by Klk Creek north 7o° east 4 S-lo perches to
post, thence by other lots of decedent, north 12°
west 8 3-10 perches to post, theyee by mill race
south 04 V west 4 810 perches to the place of
beginning, containing 38 perches.
No. 6. Ono other thereof bounded on the
north by puolic road, on the south by Main
Street, on tlie west by oth *r lot of said dece
dent, and on th* north by an allev, continuing
on Main Street s*i feer, and extending back 100
feet, thereon erected
A DULLING HOUSE AND OUTBUILDINGS.
No. 7. One other thereof beginning at stones,
thence along same north east 4 perches to
stones, thence along same south west 10
perches to the place of beginning, containing 30
perches, thereon erected a
DWELLING HOUSE AND OUTBUILDINGS.
Xo. 8. And the other thereof beginning at
post, thence by lot of M. E. church south 6C°
east 8 8-10 perches to post, thence by an alley
north 61° east.'% perches to post, thence at ong
same north 6|4 U west 7% perches to post on
Main Street, (hence along Main Street south
K u west 3 perches to the place of beginning,
containing 27 perches, thereon erected a
DWELLING HOUSE AND OUTBUILDINGS.
TEuMS of SALE: One third of the purchase
money to be paid on confirmation of sale, one
thi'd on April Ist, 1884 and the balance on April
Ist, 183"), with interest, the deferred payment to
be secured by bond and mortgage on the pre
P. T. MUSSER,
At the same time will be sold a HORSE
POWER. I LOWS. PLOW SHARES, SCALES,
COAL SToVE suitable for school house or
ITIXECCTOU'S NOTlCE.—Letters testament
-2J ary on the estate of Philip stover, late r
the borough of Millheim, deceased, having been
granted to the subscriber, ail persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate are hereby
requested to make immediate payment, and
those having claims to present them duly proved
J. W. STOVER,
Millheim, June 7th, 1883. Executo .
EXECUTRIX' NOTlCE.—Letters testament
ary on the estate of William Miller, lute
of the Borough of Milllieiin, deceased, having
been granted to the undersigned, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to said estate are
hereby notified to make immediate payment,
and those having claims to present them duly
proven for settlement.
Millheim, June 21., 18S3. 6t
EXECUTORS' NOTlCE.—Letters testament
ary on the estate of John Dutweiier, late
of Penn township, deceased, having been grant
ed to the subscribers, ail persons knowing them-
Slives indebted to said est.ite are hereby noti
fied to make immediate payment, and those
having claims to present them duly proven for
JACOB DUTWEILER, Penn twp.,
June 21., 1883, .Executors.
Once again we call attention to our large
Farlor Suites. Chamber Suites, Pining Room Furniture. Tables,
Stands, Chairs, Bureaus, Bedsteads, Springs of every descrip
tion, rTjur, Cotton, Husk and Straw Mattresses We niako.
a specialty of II; ir Mattresses. and gnnrantce a bottc r
Mattress for less money than can be purchased
elsewhere. Sofas. Lounges, Crnnlos, llall
Stands, CentreTaldes, Easy Chairs, Book
Cases, Ward robes,. Mirrors, Frames,
—What-Nots, Btc., Ft".,—
BODY BRUSSELS, a fine line at low prices.
MOQIJETTS, Smith's best, at $1.50 worth §2.00.
ROXBURY TAPESTRIES at $1.00; sold nowhere else for less than $1.25
LOWELL ami other standard makes of extra super, at 75c. to 90c.
SINGLE and DOUBLE C. C. INGRAIN. 25 to 50c.
VELVETS, a large line at low prices.
A large line of Velvet, Smyrna. Turkish and other Rugs in novel and
Also many other grades of standard carets.
Extra Super Citu.Mll CI OTJI.
-ANION MTTI.Y JS, Re 1 Cheek and fancy colors, 15 to 50c.
LJNTOI.KUM, Six dilfercnt patterns.
CLOTHS, 4-4 to 10-4, all prices and qualities.
WINDOW SIIADKS and Shade cloth in great variety.
Wall Paper the greatest variety and finest designs in Modern Art Paper
All our patterns are selected lor the best etail Trade
CHICKENING PIANOS—The Standard of the World.
VOSE PIANOS—The Best for the Money
SMITII AMERICAN ORG VNS-None Better.
Bridgeport, Taylor A Fat ley, Palace, Ithaca, Waterloo, Sterling, and all
other First-Class Make of Organs. SHEET MUSIC, and a great varie
ty of small Music il Instruments. ALLJSOLO AT LOW* PMCES.
CHINA AND SILVERWARE!
We have a line stock in this department. We wish to close out and offer
extra inducements to purchasers.
We invite the attention of every purchaser to the inducements we offer.
We handle goods in the largest quantities.
Wc are willing to sell at small margin,
the goods we handle arc regmar.
Correspondence and miil orders especially solicited
J. R. SMITH & CO.,
110,112,114 Front street, Milton, Pa.
(>,'c3 • • • • © • © © • o © ©....._©
> NX. • .? £s®s-&f
ij .jlj JT
* 1 ~;JL | ( m j -j /;
■ * # *Jt ... * ©Hi
fV s j^|
|| PIANOS. ORGANS. ||
}il CHICKERING, ESTEY, $
K # | STEIN WAY, MASON & HAMLIN, |i*J
HAINES BURDETT, ||j
W I ' /fIPHBP9|i SMITH AMERICAN, | §2
||*i HARDMAN, SHONING r R ,
ARION. A- OTKBRB. sf.©^l
|f§" " • pa
11 otxtabs, I mors, haeiqnicas/ll'
y % Iti
Nl j| | # || .
Sheet CQusig, o)usig Books, CQusig F>oldeks, |? # ||
0 P (DUSIG E?iano
K*&. AND ORGAN INSTRUCTORS—in short, Everything' in the Musical Line. |f*§|
£< S DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINES I) "and L pARTS?"
4 w ~ - x? • %jd
si/i vWo Wsl
ii nji FIHE STOCK OF JEWELBY AND SILYEBWARE. ffi y
iP! isy> '^f^j
v n & W $ m
llnx xj w aH
J i BUNNELL & AIKENS, J £
#• \k * •%
JP 11 Southwest Corner Allegheny and Bishop Streets, Bellefonte. Pa. if I *
ilpi Idf SE
(11 © © © © © • © © o ® m
1- - : " f Any of tho above PIANOS or ORGANS can alao bo purchased through W. T. MEYER, AARONSBURG, PA.
Address, CLOUCH & WARREN ORGAN CO., Detroit, Mich.
North Second Street,
Half a square south of the I T. It- K* Depot,
LEW IS BURG, PA.
Ncnr and commodious Building;
in all tl tuaeiita wiili en
tirely new Furniture.
No efforts spired to mako the
BAKED HOUSE a plea-sint, comfortable
Home to all guests.
Au excellent Livery attached.
• W. N. BAKE It, Proprietor.
CUE VAN HINGES. It. F. VONADA.
i New Firm —New Store j
| AT COBIR*. j
j Dinges, Vonada & Co., j
J would hereby call the at
tention of the public to
; the fact that they have
opened a new store at
Coburn and respectfully
solicit a share of public
Produce taken in Exchange
1 for goods.
IF. A. Ifhmann, Solicitor of American aal
Foreign Patent*, Washington. I>. C. Ail butt
ress -connected Willi Pntetits, whether Ix-ioro I
the Patent Office 01 the Courts, |iroin|>iiy at- I
tended to. No charge iiuide unless a patent is
seeuled. Bei.il for circular. tt
T1 MTG H Mi
jj. AJSTD DKALEBS W
PUMPS, TASKS, PIPE,
Fittings, Brass Goods,
and all things connected with
Machinery & Water Supplies.
ft j fl Sonil for I LLFHTRATXD CAT* I
♦dfaffiy* ft | U, i louuk aju> I'kic* List.
THE WEBSTEB Mr G Co. UKTED,
DURABLE LIGHT DRAFT
AMD THE NOISELEBS
New Clipper Mower;
Tho TRIFMPH REAPERS aro unoqualcd for
simplicity in construction, caso of management,
light weight, durability and good working capacity
in all conditions of grain.
The NEW CLIPPER has all tho advantages of
the OLD CUTi'Lll MOWER with many valuable
Skwij ron lixrrnunrn Crarn. ar.
GOOD AGENTS WANTED in unoocupied territory.
D. S. MORGAN & CO.,
Brockport,MonroeCo. y N.Y'