Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, November 29, 1883, Image 2

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Tin KMAY. NftvnßEß 29., 1883.
CM & Sunday School Directory.
' Ave*. Ji. Ihnpti ami 11. A. Vonftr. Preach"*
Rev. !i. A. Benfer wilt preach next Sunday
Niuday school, V* P.M.—P L. ZSUBY, Supt
Missionary sm lefy m-'ets ,-m the third Mon
day evenlnftjTxch month.
-Wee. EtiThmn Adarnt Prtache.r In-charpe.
* Regular Services next Sunday evening.
"Sunday School at I<>H A. M —D. A Mnwer, Sup't
TTer. Z\rlnol' A. Tcaritk. Pastor.
Preaching In Aaroasburg next Sunday morn
lug, German.
riyitte soc.lety meet* regularly ou the tlrst "1 ues.
day evening of each inouth.
United Brethren.
Her). J. G. *. Herald. Preacher-iu charge.
Protracted meeting in progress.
Hua lay hcho d. t) a. M.-A. H. Atexxuder, Sunt
A'ec. John Totnllnson. Pastor.—
Trcaihinf In Millheint next Sunday evening.
>uuday School at 9a. v. B. O. Deiulnptr, Supt.
Ttie-AugVbtirg Bibb* Class tueets every Thurs
d ly evening at 7 o'clock.
Ladles' Mite Society mehts on the ftr*t Mon
day evening of each month.
re v. B" A". Jbsfer, l\istor.
MVdheim I.odge. No. M 5. 1. O. O. K. meets In
heir hkll, Penn Street, every Saturday even lug.
Rebecca I>egr Moering every Thursday ou
or before the full moon of oach month.
i\ NY. UAITA>. See. K \\ . MAVCK. N..
Pn.vldetict Grange. No. 217 P. of 11.. meets in
Alexander sblock on the second Saturday or
each month at IJ*. t*. xi.. and on the fourth Sa
turday of each month at lb. r. M.
p, L./.EHBY. See. T. G. bun vttD.Masn 1.
Th* MiUbeim B. & L. Association meets in
•the i'enn street school Infuse on the evening ot
the second Monday of each month.
\ WAI.TBR, SCC, 11. O. PIIXISfISR, Plf^t.
The Millbeiin Cornet Band meets in the
Tow n Hal) an Mondav and Thursuay evenings.
J. 11. B. liAHTMAjf, Sec. S.<m. W KISKK. vlu. 1 res.
The Meeting of Congress.
Congress meeta on Monday next
iv n H it Is a great relief to the public
to tarn the weary eye away lroin our
own state capital,wnerc nothing but
inertia, bungling and utter failure
prevail,to the national capital.*here
mom activity and a better stale of
things iu general, are expected.
THE Senate is republican and will
be organized by the. republicans with
out factions opposition by tiic demo
crats. In Let there is not much
public interest taken in the Senate,
but all the more in the House, as the
jopular branch of our national leg
islature. The indications strongly
point to the election of Hon. Sam
uel J. Randah, of Pennsylvania, as
Speaker, and it will be wise and
well if he be elected. Hie great a
bilities, long experience as a presid
ing officer, but more than all his
conservative position on the tariff
question all combine to m ke liim
a peculiarly fit and available candi
date at the present important crisis.
Should Mr. Randall be defeated,
which happily is not probable, it
would be interpreted in many quar
ters as the sure precurser of defeat
to the democrats in the Presidential
election next fall.
The Philadelphia Times puts the
cane in the following Btrong and
pointed language •:
-The Naked Issue in a Nut-Shell.
The election of Randall to the Speak
ership well give assurance of repose to
the business inteiests of the country.
Toe election of Mr. Carlisle, or the
defeat of Randall by any other man,
will create doubt, uncertainly and tear
ful political distrust throughout theen
tire business circles of the land.
Business was never more sensitive
than it is at this time. It is not buoy
ant: not even average in general pros
perity ; and the party that even threat
ens it with disturbance., will l>e defeat
ed as surly as the rising of the sun on
■eleeticrtt day.
This is the naked issue, nakedly pre
sented, involved in the Speaker contest
.**t Washington. It was not made by
Randall; it was made by those who seek
to oefeai him, and it has been made so ■
l a nly that none can misunderstand it.
V nat uridl the Democrats do about it?
AND the Pennsylvania legisla
ture is still in session agonizing o
vcr their pay. The vital question
now is how much money per capita
they will take out of the state trea
sury for an extra session of over five
months, for which the state has not
received the slightest benefit,' cx-!
cepting the judicial apportionment
bill. Adjourn, gentlemen, adjourn.
The people are very tired of the
useless and profligate waste of time ;
and money.
SENATOR EDUUNDS says that re-ad
juster Mahone will not be allowed
any special favors in the organiza
tion of the senate, That is plain
talk and does honor to the venera
ble senator.
ly son of Governor Pattison, died of
membraneous croup, Tuesday the
20fch instant. The legislature pass
ed resolutions of condolence.
THE Lewisburg Chronicle hoists
the names of James G. Blaine and
James Beaver, for President and
Vice President.
GEN. HANCOCK is still confined to
bed uuraiug his lame leg.
cemher 3rd.
The Ex-OOhgreseman Pays Hie Re
ap to Billy, the Kid.
WASHINGTON, NOV. 20.—The "Post"
will contain to-morrow an interview
with lion. John F. Dezondoif, of Vir
ginia, on the Mahone address, in which
he is quoted as saying of Mahone's
They are caleulateil to deter future
investments of northern capital in
Virginia, lie charges that it is not safe
for any man to live in the state who
does not know how to act with those
who oppose him. Asa matter of fact
Ido not know a single northern man
in Virginia who is not opposed to Ma
hone and his met hods itnd does not de
nounce the statements of his letter as a
slander. There was no intimidation
■practiced except by Mahone himself
and the color lino was drawn by his
candidates. The election on the 6th of
this month was as fair as ever held in
Virginia. The attemp of Mahone to
•convey tlk> impression that it is unsafe
for northern men to live in Virginia is
disgraceful. Immediately after the
war when the effort was made by a por
tion of the people of Virginia to prose
cute northern men in xxlnCh attempt
General Mahone bore a leading part I
denounced the men who were engaged
in it and did all in my power to thwart
them. 'But those days were over long
ago. He is aho quoted as saying that
the Danville riot which was incited, he
says, by the intlainatory sqtceehes of
Mahone's man Sims, was rather a bene
fit than a injuty to Mahone. Hut he
; adds, "thousands of republicans, dis
j gusted with Mahone's methods, voted
the democratic ticket, and nearly all
■ the white readjust era deserted him
when he began to draw the color line
so dlearly/'
Tho Official Vote.
The following is the official v te of
Pennsylvania, compared with the vote
of last year :
Bmvor-St'wV . awuo l.ivxvv, K ,521.0->J
I Paulson, I> AV>.?H I'ow.'il, D 300.
' Armsirong.G 23.454 M.irsli. G 4.4-0
i Pettit, P. Howurd, P -
The total vote east this year is only
633,107. The largest vote ever oust in
the State was 872,800 fur President in
1880, and the vote cast for Governor
last year was 743,803. The vote this
• year was 230.633 kss than the vote of
j three years ago, and certainly 275,000
j less than the legal vote of the State.
! There was manifest sluggishness on
' both sides, and even the Democratic
| victory in Ohio that should have in
spired the Democrats and aroused the
Republicans, did not make the party
voters respond to the call of their lead
One notable feature of the returns
this year is the diminished Greenback
! vote. It rose to over 00,000 in 1878
for Chief Justice Agnew, and held up
j to 23,454 last year for Governor but
now it is (town to 4.43 L, while the
' Prohibition vote is the largest cast
: since 1375, although it foots up only
Next year Pennsylvania will poll ov
er9oO,o'JO votes, and possibly as much
as '.'50,000. and the vote of this year is
no criterion by which to judge of the
verdict of the State in a national con
test that will poll close to a million
' votes. The difference between the two
parties on a fair test is not two per
cent, of the vote, and that is easily
changed in this progressive pge of in
dependent newspapers and universal
intelligence. The Democrats can easi
ly blunder and make Pennsylvania iron
i clad on the Republican side, but the
Republicans can easily blunder and
make the Slate vote for a Democratic
candidate for President. The elections
of ISS3 have settled nothing for I<?4,
beyond the plaiu declaration that the
national battle must settle itself,an
important fact of which party leaders
should take notice.
John Quincy Adams received a salary
from the United States government for
sixty-nine years, and the sum total
must have amounted to half a million.
At the close of bis Presidential term he
had fifty-two years of office holding,
and his salary had aggregated $425,000;
still he had seventeen years of congress
after this, and died at the Capitol at a
Congressionol session. At the age of
fourteen be went to Russia as private
! secretary of the American legation,and
j he was in after yeais minister to Eng
land, Germany, Portugal, Russia and
the Netherlands.
TriERE will be J2o members in the
next House of Representatives instead
of the 293 in the late House. The
eastern States have the 75 they had in
the last House ; the western Stales
have 109 instead of 92 ; the southern
States have 121 instead of 106. The
Democrats have u majority of 64, or
twice the number of new members.
The Democrats will have 194 members
in all. The east sends 4*2, the west 51
and the south 101.
York give Carr, Republican, 18,247
majority for Secretary of state and the
Democratic candidates for the other
State offices the following majorites:
Controller Chapiu, 16,320; Treasurer
Maxwell, 16,984; Attorney General
O'Brien,l3,oso, and .Engineer Sweet
over 20,000.
Randall tor President.
From the Apache (Texas) Uiokot.
Neither Tilden nor Hancock will be
the next Democratic nominee for the
Presidency. Lookout for R indali.
Sergeant Ntnson Pardoned.
WASHINGTON, NOV. 21.—-Preaident
Arthur late this afternoon issued a par
don to Sergeant Mason, now confined
in the Albany (N. Y ) penitentiarv un
der a sentence of eight yoata' imprison
ment for attempting to shoot Gnitean.
The pardon will he mailed to-night HI
order that It in y reach Albany by
Monday next.
Tho Ready Reference Tax Re
ceipt Book,
With Sll mmn lT Index Arranged
tor Ten Yearn, by a Country lylitor.
Spring Mills, r.i, Sept. 10. I.W.
H. O. Ddnlnxer, K>q.,
Dear Htr:—Tttanks f r ;t copy
of your Tax Receipt Rook. Tlio libra h not on
ly new but also vary practical, and the book
should commend itself to every citizen. I can
cheerfully rcccoin me ml It for Its oonlpW'tene>a
and convenience. Very Truly,
it. M. WOLF, CO. supt.
The Ready Itcfe.vnec Tax Receipt Book, for
business men, and others, with blanks in eon
else form for taxes paid from year to year and
a *'U ntnary Index to Show*at a -glance the In
crease or decrc i e of valuation ami taxes from
year to yeu* tor a period of ten years,—Tor a
copy of which e are indebted to leintager's
Hook store, at Millbeiin,- will lie found handy
for the purpose for which If is intended uy tlrs
Arm, who are the getters up of it. —Centre Hull
Itr porter, Ans. li>. ISA 3.
It O. Deinlnger of the Millheint. (Pa.) Jour
not has struck tlu key-note of convenience In
the production of a Tax Receipt Book, timing
ed for ten year a, with summary index to
show tho changes of assessed vain ,tion. Neat,
cheap and convenient, It will recommend Itself
to every business man.— Midd'.ebury Post , Aug.
23. I<W3.
We are Indebted to B. <>. IVlirftiaer, one of
the editors am! publishers of tho Mllihetm, Fa.,
Journal, for a copy of "The Ready Reference
Tax Receipt Booh." jest hat ev ay practical
business mam. or tax payer needs. It is well
gotten up. ptlhted on goQ pai-er ami is bound
in a neat and convenient form. It is a book
that should be in the hands of every taxable
citizens, and especially every voter. It Is not
only prudent for the former to take a receipt
forall tuxes paid ou busino** principles, but It
Is alike so to the hitter in order to on J- v tho
continued right to vote. Tills little book will
enable, tax-pavers to keep their receipts for
all taxes paid together for a period of ten years
without Inconvenience to themselves or the
trouble of "ba king litem up" from among a lot
of other papers. The book is provided with
a summary index which will show at a glance
the increase 01* decreu se of assessed valuation
and taxes front year to year—which Is a very
valuable feature in itself. Our booksellers
should procure a supply-at once. Elder & Ben
tley. Publishers and Stat toners. 4d2 M irkef
street, Plilla., supply ttie trade. — Milton Argus.
Aug. 17. ISnI.
9thSt. South of Chestnut,
Ono Square South of the New Post
Office, one half Square from Walnut
St. Theatie ami in tlie very business
centre of tlie city. On Pie American
ami European plans. Good moras
fiom bOcts to $3.00 per day. Remodel
ed and newly furnished.
W. PAINE. M. D.,
4(> ly Owner it Proprietor.
They Shock the Civilized World.
Rnl Snnbrnnia of Gowl Frnrflfy and
Thc American People Flrat to
Receive Their Ilenign Influ
Two of Escutapus' most distinguished sages,
native* of Clerinany, and his life long teachers
of medicine,Drs. Krautficfnann and Schonhvin.
have been devoting their time during the past
three years to com paring the effeet upon dis
ease, what Dr. Aim, Professor of the Meta
physical College of Boston, call metaphysical
process, with the effect of inediciue except the
metaphysical influence, wb ieh every physician's
presence exerts over the patient.and they found
this influence over disease was greater when
administering sugar th in when giving the ined
cines usually precrihed hv physicians. They
did, however, notice that quinine in malarious
fevers, and iodine of potassium in certaiu speci
flc diseases, exerted an influence over those
complaints greater in degree than that of nil"
gar. It was suggested that the various jmlent
and proprietory medicine should be examined
and compared with sugar, in the same way.
This was done and they, top. rapidly shared the
same fate at the physician's drugs, excepting
those containing quinine and iodine of i*>tuss
ium,which t<<o showed an influence over disease
similar to those drugs used by themselves, hut
less in degree . The list being about exhausted
they finally came upon PKRUNA; their experi
ments with this article w<Te most striking and
in the nighest degree exciting. lis effect could
in no wise be compared with that of sugar nor
with Dr. Aim's metaphysical process. Its effect
was Immediate and positive, as was shown in
the case of Miss Maggie Mart in.of (Mi City. Pa.,
who had been a terr.hie sufferer from dyspep
sia. liver com plaint and kidney disease, sympa
thetieally affecting all the pel\ie functions. The
best physicians and every tiling else had utter
ly failed. She was then given PEMNA and in
due time recovered perfectly. So with J. I'.
Duke hart, (super tut endent of t lie I?. ft (J. K. It.
Co's hotels ami now conductor) case. All the
beat physician's and e very thing lie could do or
have done, failed to relieve that terrific aud in
describable malarial dullness of the head. One
bottle of PERU>'A cured him and also cured
his son of diptheria. W.S. Jenkins, of Salem,
0.. was an indescribable sufferer from nervous
prostration dyspepsia and constipation, caused
by a sunstroke. The physicians thought since
everythihgclso had failed,he might try PKRUNA.
He did so and it perfectly cured him.
But to cap th climax and prove beyond
doubt the wonderful eifleacy of J'FKUXA, the
physician recommended it to Mrs. T K. Eber
line, of 274 Market street, Allgheny City, Pa.,
now living at Keokuk. lowa. Mrs. Kberllno had
been sick for years and finally passed into cou
suinptlon. The physicians who attended her,
were among the very ls*st in Hie city. They
done everything that the m ost gifted among
them were capable of doing and lion orably told
her that nothing more could be done, that she
could not. live over that night. About midnight
death began to close tlie suffering of the good
wife and dutiful mother, and as the friends and
family were gathered around t lit* bed in tears to
witness her passage to eternity, the physician
suddenly entered and softly whispered, "get
PEKUNA, quickly, hurry!" it was brought,and
though the breathing had almost ceased, her
hps were livid, finger nails blue the pulse had
ceased at the wrist. Oh! sighed the friends, it
is too late, do not trouble her any longer, but
she swallowed a litllc, rallied and expectorated
a great mouthful; she breathed easier: she swal
lowed a little more and again she raised more
plegm: the breath improved; tlie bystanders
took courage and they persevered with PEHUNA
until she was surely better. The pulse return
ed, the circulation was re-established, the lips
and nails became natural, after which a tea
spoonful of the PE :UNA every hour was admin
istered and she continued to improve. In a
few days she sat up, in two weeks site was the
l*carliest eater in the house,and in three months
she was perfectly well. W'h is not convinced
ot the unequal worth of PFKUNA. For affidavits
and signatures of the truthfulness of this state -
ment of Mrs. Kborl'ne's ease, see the "Ills of
Life," and how to .cure them, gratis of any
|t. |lmo |otcl. j
Xos. 317 & 31ft AIUIII ST., |
The travellug public will still Am! at this
Hotel the same liberal'.n'uvlslon for their com- '
tort. It ialoc itoil Hi tho immediate centres of
business auri places of amusement and the dif
ferent Kull-Koud depots, us well as all parts ot
the elty, are easily accessible by street Cars
Constantly passing the doors. It offers special
Inducements to tlioie vhdMnßihe elty for busi- I
iiess or pleasure.
Your putronatre respectfully solicited.
Jos. M. Feger. Proprietor.
it I'l —— i i
pari uerMitp heretofore existing Pel* een
It. M . Wolfe and (J. W. Hosier man I* this day
dissolved hy mutual consent. The ohf iiceonnts
of Wolfe \ Mu-tei nian have been placed in tlie
hatidsof It. M. Wolfe for settlement.
Jt. M. WOI.FK.
Woodward, Au.% Uli, 1885, .'lt
IjISTIt A'V'TC'o'f lt'K.-r-f'aine to the revdence
J of If Mlhsfi'lher tn Miles ?o nslii.i, aimut
the Ist of All rust I *t. two if ray heifers, each a
bout t•! months ol I. Jh • one is id a luhl ied
color, white nf ihe lend and ha* a •limit i t<-. e
cut out of toe iL'htc.i' : ih-o:h-r ts ••oati c<*l >r
cd. red head and it MIL. I! piece eat but oi rn id
ear. Th*wner Is requested in pav ►yi'iis-s
and take Hii'lil awdy, otn.-rv. .si He y will i e bold
as the law .-CIS.
d o. W. <.r;s\\ nu.
Nov. Bth, ISNI 2m
TOIfS N Tt'T".-l.elters te-tam-Mit
\j a'.y on the tM.itu of Samuel Krape. tale of
fenn t'lwn-h p. Centre county. Pa., deceased. ,
haying tieen mantcd to :h • *ud*-<-rib-r, all per- j
sons know iuy tUeiusclves indebted to said es
tate are hereby requested to make immediate
payment, and those having ela ins to present
iheiu du'y proven for sett'eiuent.
IV nn twp.,Ofit StikUtt. ,; t
Stsam Bending Shops, :
All kinds of-bending in wood done
on sliort notice. Orders lilled for
of nil sizes and of the best material.
Bob Sled Runners, Shafts,
Bent Hounds, Plow Handles,
Phaeton Buggy Reaches.
Send for price list. Orders by mail
promptly intended to. All work
J. 11. REAII & SUA.
Tlie Great German Remedy !
Kfarntrtx, Prtpfptlit. xnit all l)l*rwci
of (he Nlomarh. Bowel*. Blood,
Liter and Kidney*.
For Sale by a!) Dnlm is leiicw. at 50 (VcU a Bettk.
rrepurcd and sold at \Vlolc*alc hy the
38 Willow Wlreel, Willlnmsporf, l*n.
Johnston, Hollo way & Co., 602 Arch St. '
Smith, Hllne A €V>.,
W.T. Mauck & Son's
i>i:< orations. J 1
We take pleasure in Informing our friends and customers that wo have on hand the inost com- !
plete Stock of Furniture ever brought to tills town or valley, consisting in
Parlor Suites. Chamber Suites, Dininjr Koom Furniture. Tables,
Stands, Chairs, Bureaus, Bedsteads, Springs of every desuip
tion, Hair, Cotton, Husk and Straw Mattresses, Sofas,
Lounges, Cradles, Hall Stands, Centre Tables. Easy
Chairs, Book Cases, Wardrobes, Mirrors, Frames,
What-Nots, Etc., Eto<
Our stock of
Wm& j
are entirely new patterns, ami customers calling at our shops will after examination find that wo !
are prepared to suit all tastes and fancies, the loading Wall Paper manufacturers are design- j
ing and printing papers so far in advance of those in former years, that we can now show styles of I
to customers that will improve their homes so much that they will not be without them.
Earnestly soliciting a kind patronage we invite the public to call and inspect the goods at our shops, !
Penu St., MILLHEIM, Fenna.
~W~„ T- HVHA/UOK & S>oisrv
—WatcliinaMr & Jcwebr,- —
Ladies' and Gent's Solid
Gold and Silver
Plated Chains % Jnv/elry, ■
'FI.OiAN'T I.L\ r E OF
' Laflies' aui Goats' SiliA Gold Rims.
!! All Guaranteed of Best Make!!!
t&jp''Goods sent to responsible
par tie. 4 to select Orders by
mail will receive prompt attention.
All kinds of repairing piouii tly done.
(o ds to be repaired can lie sent by
j mail and will be returned in the
shortest possible time.
All kinds of Gall and Hair Jcw
i elry made to order.
For u, I
fl PH 1
|Bpci .alty:- Patent cauaea before the Patent Ofikaj
I and the Courts. Aeaaoar.ble terms. Opinion aatn
{patentability, free of charga. Send for circular. |
j\ fancy work at tlm.r homes, tu city orcount
ly, and caYit SO to SI'J t>c. week, ma Aug yoods
■ for ou* Fail an • Winter trade. Send 15 centß fr>r
1 sample and particular*. HUDSON MFG. CO.,
■ Kewnpi.jier Advertising mot-su (10 Spruce
I Streeti. w licrc udver- ■;yell IfflV) 1/
!!! Special Announcement!!!
We are just opening the largest and
decidedly the cheapest lot of goods ever
brought to Lock Haven.
Very Best Muslins at 8 cts.
Canton Flannel?, worth 15 cts. for 10 cts.
Good Canton Flannel for 6 cts.
Heavy Feather Ticking for 12* cts.
Heavy Red Twill h lannel for 25 cts.
We have one of the largest and finest
stocks of Dress Goods this side of Phila
delphia. An elegant line of cheap goods
from 6 cts. up.
Jamestown Cashmeres in all Shades
warranted to wash, only 25 cts.
Black and Colored Cashmeres are fully
25 per cent, lower than regular prices.
You will be surprised how low we sell.
We buy them in one thousand yard lots and war
rant every yard not to cut. If they do we give you
a new dress. OCJR BLACK SILK at SI.OO is as
good as most dealers sell at $1.25.
C *
B- HARRIS, *224" L E
-New Fall and Winter Millinery for Ladies,
Ladies' and Misses' Ready-Made Coats and Dolmans in latest Styles.