Newspaper Page Text
f *P Journal.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13., 1883.
BY DEININQER <fc BUMILLER.
READ THIS.—GI and opening of a
fine line of Holiday Goods at J. Eis
cnhutli's Drug Store, Millheiin, on
and after Dccembci 13th,where will
always be found a full line of pure
Drugs, Chemicals, and all the stand
ard Patent Medicines of merit,which
will be sold as cheap as the cheap
est, for cash. Come, sec, and be
—Smith's German Olio is a standard
—Ladies' Coats a speciality, at
Dinges, Vonada & Co's, Coburn.
— l The old Journal ofiice is being
changed into a Photograph Gallery.
—Holiday Goods in abundance at
Diuges, Vouada & Co', store, Cobuin.
—The boys were out serenading the
two newly married couples on Monday
—Lots of visitors every day at the
new JOURNAL otlicc—to see how it all
is and works.
—W. T. Mauck & Son's furniture
establishment ou Penn Street is full of
—Last week Mr. Thomas Zeigler and
his men burned the brick for the new
—The Bellefonte bridge is done at
Jast. What will the papers of that
town now do for locals V
—Coming !an elegant line of Holi
day goods, at the new Journal Store,
Penu Street, Millheim, Pa.
—Dr. Stam bought Henry Krum
rine's property at Spring Mills, includ
ing grain house and elevator.
—Do not fall to visit the big store at
Coburn, Dinges Vonada & Co.,
—A new fancy goods s tore is coming
to town and will occupy D. W. Zeig
ler's building, next to Alexander's.
—Last week a veiy fine monument
was erected at the grave of the late
Judge Runkle, by Deininger & Musser.
—The editor left for Philadelphia on
Tuesday, to buy Holiday goods. He
expects to return by to-morrow or Sat
FOR SALE.—Two more Piano or
Chime Organs, on the cash or instal
C. F. GEFHART.
—For fine Monuments and Head
stones the Millheim Marble Woiks is
the leading and best place in the coun
—Editor Whitman of the Lewisburg
Journal proposes to issue a small daily
paper soon. We wish brother Whit
—Brother Kurtz, of the Reporter,
called to see us at our new qua i ters on
Saturday, and expressed himself much
pleased with it.
—All the stores in town are prepar
ing for the Holidays, The Journal
Store is the last, but by no means the
least to get into shape.
—Mr. Elias K reamer of Winfield,
Union Co., Pa., was here this week, at
tending the funeral of his deceased
brother, Mr. Jonathan Kreamer.
—The farm of Samuel Shafer,deceas
ed, near Madisonburg, will be offered
for sale by Samuel Gramley,Trustee,on
Monday, December 31st, 1833.
—Beautiful weather last week—just
the kind needed to finish up the build
ing. Yes, Providence will not forsake
those who put their trust in Him.
—The question who is the prettiest
man in Bellefonte has been decided in
favor of landlord McMillen, of the
Brockerhoff House. Good tor Mac.
—The citizens of Selinsgrove are
holding meetings to get up a furniture
factory. When will the citizens of
Millheim meet for some such purpose.
—At Hartman's Foundry is the
place to get the worth of your money.
He sells Sled Soles at 3 cts. per lb., and
pays 11 cts. per lb., for old metal. 3t
—Every man should take receipts
when he pays his taxes, and to do this
with system and order a Ready Ref
renceTax Receipt Book is indispens
—Last week Mr. Henry Corman of
Rebersburg, shot a monster wild cat,
on Brush mountain. Just what these
ugly critters are good for, even when
shot, we are not informed. Never
heard whether they are particularly
good to eat.
—Mrs. Emma J. Tomlinson lias be
gan dressmaking and will spare no labor
to please all her customers. Mrs. T.
has some experience in her trade and
feels sure that she can give entire satis
faction to ladies favdring her with their
—The carpenters have about comple
ted their work at the Lutheran church.
Next come the painters—then the dear
ladies with their fine furniture and
loyely carpets—then dedication. But
that will not be on the Holidays. Prob
ably in January, D. Y.
—Landlord Musser, wl:o bad l*en ill
for the last few weeks, is able to be a
—Our friend B. F. Miller is down
with a spell of sickness. Last week his
case was somewhat serious but he is
much better since. He has the sincere
sympathy of the community.
—The JOURNAL otlice was moved
last week, by degrees, and by Monday
evening at the latest, we expect to have
the store moved also, after which we do
not care to have any more Hitting for
the next ten years.
—II. A. Mingle, executor will sell
the valuable homestaed of the late
George Bollinger, situate in Aarons
burg, Saturday Decbr. 22nd, inst. It
is a very desirable property and should
bring a good price. -1
—The Rebersburg Musical Conven
tion on Christmas week promises to he a
full success. The committee is veiy
active to get everything in best shape
and the people of the hospitable town
will second the work of tno committee
with a will. The convention will IK*
an affair worth going to see and hear.
—Mr. J. Willis Musser has bought
out the stage route from Woodward to
Millheim, but also goes to Coburn ev
ery morning. He carries express and
other goods from all points along the
Hue at very moderate charges, and con
tinues the calf and poultry business.
—THE trial of James Nutt for the
murder of N. L. Dukes began at Un
ioutown last Wednesday. Out of titty
jurors examined but one was accept
ed. The counsel for Nutt moved to
have the trial removed to Alleghany
county, which was granted, and is ex
pected to come off within a few weeks.
The change is thought to be favorable
QUARTERLY MEETING IN THE E
VANG KLICAL CHURCH. —Quarterly
Conference on Saturday at 2 P. M, ;
Preaching Satuiday night ly tlu-P. E.
Rev. U. F. Swergel. likewise Suuday
Morning and Evening. Communion
Service Sunday Morning and children's
meeting in the Afternoon. The meet
ings will be continued nightly duiing
the ensuing week ond over the holi
ADVICE TO MOTHERS
Arc you disturbed at night and broken of
your rest by a sick child suffering and crying
with pain of cutting teeth ? If so. send tit once
and get a bottle of MRS. WINSLOW'S STXMUNU
ST KIT FOR CHILDREN TEETHING. Its value is
incalculable, it will relieve the poor little suf
ferer Immediately. Depend upon it, mothers,
there Is no mistake about it. It cures dysentery
and diarrhoea, regulates the stomach ana
bowels, cures wind colic, softens the gums, ro
duces Inflammation, and gives tone and energy
to the whole system. MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTH
ING SYRUP FOR CHILDREN TEETHING is pleasant
to the taste, and is the prescription of one of
the oldest and best female physicians and nurs
es in the United States, and is for sale by all
druggists throughout the world. Trice 25
cents a bottle.
SPECIAL.— JFe kindly but urgently
ask our patrons who are indebted to us
either on subscription or for job work to
bring or soul the amounts due us. We
have been under heavy expenses all sum
mer in building our uew office,have added
an expensive new cylinder press and con
template still further improvements.
TFE need money—lhaCs the plain, candid
English about it, and will feel doubly o
bliyed to our friends to help us along at
this particular time. B'e ask but what
is due us, and what in some cases should
have been paid long before. Many of our
patrons arc very punctual in their pay
ments, and if all would do likewise it
would be a real pleasure to publish a pa
per. We hope howevo- to have many
proper responses to our appeal.
—Death is doing his work in our
midst. The other week Mrs. Bair was
called to the eternal home, and last
week Mrs. Rev. Sebastian Musser and
Mr. Jonathan Kreamer were summon
ed to depart. Who will be the next
one to go in the community V None
can tell—the Lord only knows.
With Mrs. Musser we were but.
slightly acquainted, but know that she
was a member of the Christian church
these many years. Mr. Kreamer was
widely known. He was born neai
Millheim and was a prominent citizen
here all his life time. His health grad
ually failed several years ago and he
suffered much during the last few
weeks; but it is said that he died m
peace —reconciled to his God. Ilis age
was sixty-two years and some days.
REMOVAL.—Last week the JOURNAL
printing office was removed into the
new building on Penn street. The
moving of a printing office is simply a
fearful job of work. No one not in the
business can at all conceive what it
mean 3. It is the hardest kind of labor
and as particular as hard ; and what
made it worse in our case was the fact
that it struck us at such a very busy
time. In fact we are overworked and
sincerly beg the indulgence of our read
ers if the Journal is less interesting
and varied than usual. We ask your
indulgence and sympathy for a while,
until matters again find their proper
grooyes, after which we will do all that
is in us to serve you.
—The bell rope is to go. Its days of
usefulness are over. Efforts have been
made in the past to remove it, but no
improvement could be found until re
cently. The Pennsylvania railroad,
foremost in introducing railroad inno
vations, has just turned out several
large engines, so constructed that the
bel' rope and gong are dispensed with.
The new arrangement is a email cord,
connected with the air brake, with a
small whistle attachment in the cab near
the engineer. The conductor pulls his
cord, and the small whistle notifies the
engineer. The new arrangement is
simpler, cheaper, more durable and
more reliable than the old plan and less
likely to get out of order. — Philipsburg
—Do not fail to read the very inter
esting letter, in another column, of our
young friend Win. 11. Kote, now at Pa
vis, lil. William writes with the ease
and grace of a Professor of Belles-let
tres ; and if he don't make his mark in
the world —and a bright shining mark at
that—we mistake the chap entirely.
Remarkable Deer Hunt
Friday while L. 11. and W.
Quiggle were engaged in hauling lies
a quarter of a mile east of Pine, a five
pronged deer ran by the team. The
hoys at once gave chase, leaving their
horses to take care of themselves. The
deer made straight for the river, and
reaching it, swam straight for the
other side. As luck would have it, a
lady made her appearance across the
stream and to her the excited men call
ed to chase the animal back. She suc
ceeded in doing this by a vigorous wav
ing of her apron. As the buck again
approached the shore on which the men
stood, they lost entiio control ot them
selves. and when within eight or ten
feet of them, Mr. C. W. Quiggle
jumped into the river, made his way to
the animal and actually mounted it
while in live feet of water. A fierce
struggle ensued, hut Mr. Quiggle had
firm grip upon the horns and held on
for dear life. His brother soon came
to his rescue in a skiff and succeeded
in getting near enough to hand him an
open pen knife—the only weapon -the
brothers had —and the rider of the deer
dexterously used the knife on its jugu
lar vein while the other held the ani
mal's head to one side. As the How of
blood caused the deer to looso strength,
the boys dragged their victim to shore
and then gained an easy victory over
it. When dressed it weighed one hun
deed and ninety-six pounds. Old hun
ters state had the water been shallow,
Mr. C. W. Quiggle would undoubt
edly have been killed by the infuriated
and frightened beast.
This story—perfectly truthful—cer
tainly takes the shrine off of all the
deer hunts we have so far heard of.—
Lock Haven Democrat.
Letter from Illinois.
Dayis, Stephenson Co., 111.
Dec. 3. 1883.
I presume you
have been wanting to hear from me
quite anxiously of late, since my sub
scription expired several weeks ago.
Enclosed find what will remove anxie
ty and insure a Christmas dinner.
The weather here is very fine for this
season of the year. We have had no
snow yet. The prophet's predict an o
pen winter. During the latter part of
last week one could sit very comforta
bly in the open air. Dry goods boxes
suffered much then. The air is colder
now, but the sun shines warm and
bright. The farmers,nothing daunted,
art plowing for another corn crop, the
last crop was a failure, haying been in
jured by the early frosts.
Many of your readers are somewhat
acquainted with this town, so they do
not need an introduction.
Here are gathered together the repre
sentatives of many peoples. The Penn
sylvania German, the New England
Yankee, the Hollander, Bohemian, En
glishman, Irishman, Swede and Nor
wegian are all thrown together in one
promiscous mass. They are all thrifty,
honest and intelligent people,having,in
a measure, dropped the prejudices and
peculiarities of their native countries
and joined themselves together as one
people—Americans. Still, one can not
fail to notice the tall blue-tyed, fair
haired daughters of the Northland; and
in the men, too, one can behold the an
cient sea kings and vikings and scalds,
not less rugged and bold than their
sturdy ancestors. They are perhaps
not so noisy as their forefathers ; but
walking up street, of an evening,past a
saloon kept by one of their countrymen,
a good idea can be obtained, occasion
"How they roared through Dourth
Boisterous as the gale !
llow they laughed and stamped and
Till the tavern roof resounded,
And the host looked on astounded,
As they drank the ale."
This is the home of the Rev. Daniel
Kreamer, formerly of Milllieim. In
point of size and wheight he is no dis
grace to the Kreamer family ; and as a
divine he is an ornament to the sacred
profession. He is one of the main stays
of the Evangelical church in this sec
tion and enjoys the confidence and es
teem of all who know him. Here,also ,
resides my friend and colaborer Prof.
David Brown. He is a native of II ü
blersburg, Centre Co., Pa. Since leav.
ing his native state lie has been engaged
in teaching and stands high in the pro
fession. Recognizing the fact that a
bachelor does not live, but only stays, at
a place, Mr. Brown passed under the
conjugal yoke with a very estimable
young lady of the town and is now as
happy as the day is long. So David
lives here, I don't. Before I close I
must not fail to mention a gentleman
well known to the people of the valleys
namely Prof. Ezra Smith late of Spring
Mills. He has his home at Dakota and
is engaged in teaching music. At pres
ent he is instructing four large vocal
classes besides a number of violin stu
dents. Ezra is prospering as are all of
the Pennsylvania boys. He seems to
have a "corner" in the music business
and by energy and enthusiasm has got
ton up a regular boom. Prof. Smith is
well received everywhere, especially by
the ladies and you know it would be a
poor singing school without them.
W. 11. ROTE.
— PETERSON'S M \OAZINR for Jan
uary reaches us in advance, and is al
together the most superb number we
have ever seen, even of this favorite
ladys-book. There are two beautiful
steel-engravi lUJS : "In the Orchard,"
after a picture by Millais,aud "Lost on
the Alps," by the hardly less famous
Hiviere. In "addition, there is a double
size fashion-plate,engraved and printed
from steel, and colored by hand ; an ex
quisite affair. "Peterson" is now the
only magazine that gives these fashion
plates. Hut the gem of the number is
a colored pattern for a border for a cur
tain , or chair-stripe, etc., etc., |>erhaps
the costliest single embellishment ever
given in a magazine ; as the publisher
says, it would alone cost lifty cents at
letail. This is presented to every sub
scriber as a New-Year's gift. There
are, in addition to all these, more than
lifty wood-engravings, illustrating the
newest fashions, ect., ect. The literary
contents are all original, and among
them are several charming.love-stories,
liesides two new copyright novelets,one
by Mrs. Ann S. Stephens, "Her Season
in Washington," and another by the
celebrated author of the - 'Second Life."
The price of this popular lady's-hook is
but Two DOLLARS a year, with great
deductions to clubs, and valuable pre
miums to the person getting up the
club. Sjxcimens are sent tjratia, if writ
ten for, to those desiring to get up
clubs. We advise 110 one to subset ibe
for a magazine until they have seen a
copy of this one. Address CHAS. J.
PETERSON, 306 Chestnut Street, Phila
On the lKli ult., by Rev. K. Stain hacli, Mr.
Francis Zerby and Miss Alice M. Wolf, both of
On the tth 111 st., by the sam\ Mi. Hiram M .
Goodman of Clinton Co., and Miss M. C. Vona
da of Haines township.
On the fcith ult., at the residence of the bride's
parents by ltev. W. K. Forstor, assisted by Rev.
W. K. Fisher, Dr. O. W. Kline,of Putter's Mills
and Miss Sallie K. Boal, of Centre Hall.
Corrected "every Wednesday
Wheat, old, 1.00
Oats White 36
Suit,per llrl 1.50
Cement, per Bushel 45 to 5o
COAL MARKET AT COBURN.
Egg Coal #1.75
Stove " 5.(10
Pea bv tlie ear load Special Prices.
THIIE INTEW J"OTJIRIsr .A_Ij STOIR/IE
■HOLIDAY ADVERTISEMENT WILL APPEAR IN THIS COLUMN
W. J. SRILINUEH,
Next Poor to JoUKXAL Store, Main Street.
DU. D. 11. MINGLE.
Physician & Surgeon,
< .mice on Main Mreet.
| JOHN F. IIAHTEU.
Ofllre oppo-dte tin* Milllieiin Ranking liouv,
MAIN STUKKT, MII.LIIKIM, IV
A DAM HOY,
Orphans' Court Business a Speciality-
Practices in all the courts of Centre county.
Special attention to Collections. Consultation*
in German or English.
C. T. Alexander. C. M. Bower.
ALEXANDER & ROWER,
Office in Carman's new building.
J. A. Beaver. J. W. GepharL
JGEAVEU & GEPIIART,
Office on Alleghany Street, North of High Street
JQR. GEO. S. FRANK,
Physician & Surgeon,
Professional call* protqptljr answered. "in
I). H. Hastings. W. F. Reeder.
JJABTINGS & REEDER,
Office on Allegheny Street, two door"! east of
the office ocupied by the late firm of Yorum A
ALLEGHENY ST., BELLEFONTE, PA.
C, G. McMILLEN,
Good Sample Rootu on First Floor. Free
Buss to and from all trains. Special rules to
witnesses and Jurors.
(Most Central Hotel in the city.>
CORNER OF MAIN AND JAY STREETS.
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
S. W OODS~CALD WELL
GoodS ample Rooms for Commercial Travel
ers on first floor.
A. SIMON & SONS,
WHOLESALE <L RETAIL GROCERS,
kceptlie largest stock in the
143 MAIN STREET,
ELIAS LU3E. F. D. LUSE.
Elias Luse & Son's
In the rear of the Ev. Church, Pen Street,
ALL KINDS OF
PLANING MILL WORK
Doors, Window Frames
& Sash, Shutters &
Blinds, Siding, Brackets,
AND ALL STYLES OF
made to order at the most reasonable prices.
A share of public patronage respectfully so
licited. 36-1 y
9thSt. South of Chestnut,
One Square South of the New Post
Office, one half Square from Walnut
St. Theatre and in the very business
centre of the city. On tb§ American
and European plans. Good rooms
fiom 50cts to $3.00 per day. Remodel
ed and newly furnished.
W. PAINE, M. D.,
40 ly Owner & Proprietor.
• —Watcteb-r & Jeweler, — j
is selling off his en
tire stock of
Plated Chains * Jewelry,
Ladies' and Gents' Mi Gall Ems. j
Until January Ist,
to make a change in the business. I
The public is respectful I y
invited to call and get the
benefit of this rare chance-
A GOOD ELGIN WALCH IN SIHER
CASE FUR *B.OO.
RoEers Kniwes, Best Triple Plate,
$2.90 j s r too.
IbaT'Gool? sent to responsible
parties to select from. Orders by
mail will receive prompt attention.
All kiuds of repairing promptly done.
Goods to be repaired can be sent by
mail and will be returned in the
shortest possible time.
All kinds of Gold and Hair Jew
elry made to order.
SEXD FOE PRICE LIFT.
H. H. TOMLINSON
lcll for Philadelphia. Xew York
and Baltimore on Saturday
to purchase a large line of
Fancy & Holiday Goods,
■which will bo sold at yr ic ~ DOt
in the state. Both bis Headquar
ters and Branch will be filled to
and make yourself and others happy.
Immense selection of
Staple? Fancy Goods
A Speciality "will be made during
the Holiday Season of
Toys and Confectioneries.
My many patrons and the public
generally are most respectfully in
vited to call and examine my stock.
D. H. Lenker,
mnVWACTCMMM AXS> !>EaLK& Of
Chamber *uils. B<imos, Lotrogm,
Is. Marbte-Top Centra
Breakfast Tables. Dining
Tables. Extension Tables.
Sinks and all kinds of Kitchen Furni
ture. l ane or Wood Vhairs.
Rockers. Spring Beds, Wim, Wool sad
Hair Matresses. every style of MonJd
uifits for Picture Frames. Frames of
any size made to order.
Undertaking a Specialty.
A shut of the public patronage re
spectfully solicited. 38-ly
MH DOWNS' EIIXIItJBH
I N. H. DOWNS' I
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miim DOWNS' ELUIR.hhJI
SMITH'S GERMAN OLMI
IT lie Great German Kenedy
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Prepared—4 anMfeWhofaMtito A? !•
GERMAN OLK) COMPANY,
isits, "* r
Johnston, Holltoway k Cow, StS Arek St.
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m a ui north THIRD *nnT.
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P A TEN T 8.
F. A. Holleitor o'^AaTi^iD
1 Patents. Wasiuftt<o. P.. C.
L-m connected witli
tto- Patent offiee or i
u-i.led to. V> charxe n4# OJIJ* JJ
%eei* ed. Head for circular. "
ami nurents entitled when death re-
SBraSJtwnei, re.torat.on, ocre^
bountv T d dischargee obtained. A p
! ply at ooee,
thied by law. AtWr,
titblwlMid flrai of ib&ON
Claim Agent*, 917 F-*L, Wa. hincU)a ' u " <
SUNN k CO., of tAe ScißNTtlzc <*>&•
tto a o to act as SoUeituni for Patent*. 3)rjde
Markr.. CopyrlrhU, for the United BtaCeJ! ,Q>n*fU.
Knicland, France, Germany, etc. Hahd B^ftk-tibv .*<■
l'atcnts sent free. Thlrty-neren jrear*' experience.
Patents obtained thronirn MUNN A
In the SciENTinc AMK&ICAM. the iargaat. best,and
most widely circulated iwtentlflc pauer. S3.JDarear.
>Vcek!y. Splendid engraving# ana intereating iu
ftynnation. Specimen copy of the Scientific Awen,
tceain sent free. Address MUN.V A CO.. ScAWTtfip
AJKKHICAN O/TBce, 2CI Broadway, New York, •
WANTED-LADIES TO TA k R. OUR N EW
fancy work at their honu < V< city or count
ry, and earn *6 to 12 per we, M ..akiug good*
•for our Fall and Winter trade, iieid 15 cents foe
sample and particulars. HUDSON MFQ, CO.,
267 SIXTH AVE., NRW YORK.
YOUR JOB PRINTING DDNE AT
The Milheim Journal Offiee.
" FINK WORK CHEAPLY EXECUTED.
TIljQ PAPER S5 7 2t0 S
I nlO I Hi Wl KOWF.LL A col
Newspaper Advertising "taresa (10 Spruos
Street), where adver. KlElAff If ABIf •