Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13TII, 1884.
Published by R. A. BUMILLER.
S Sooet T Directory,
Millheim Lodge, No. 955, I. O. O. F. meet In
heir hall, Penn Street, every Saturday evening
Rebecca Degree Meeting every Thursday on
or before the full moon or each month.
C. W. HAHTMA>, Sec. E \V. MACCK, N. G.
The Millheim B. & L. Association meets in
the Penn street school house on the evening of
the second Monday of each month.
A. Waltek. Sec, l>. L. Zkmit, Prest.
The Millheim Cornet Band meets in the
Town Hall on Mendav and Thursday evenings
H. J. Kuhzbnknabk, Sec. Sam. Weiskk, Pres.
THE KEXT PRESIDES r !
They Must Go!
OUR TIME TO
Stales Voting for Blaine.
Plurality Vote Plurality
in ISBO. in 18S4. in 1884-
Colifornia 78 D 8 13.000
Colorado. - 2.803 R 3 3.500
Illinois 40,716 R 22 7,080
lowa 78.059 R 13 30,000
Kansas 61,731 R 9 47,000
Maine >....8,808 R 6 19,532
Maesaehusetts 53,245 R 14 23.0.0
Michigan 53,890 R 13 4,800
Minnesota >..40.-583 R 7 35,000
Nebraska 26,456 R 5 17,000
Xevada 879 D 3 800
New Hampshire 4.058 K 4 4.000
Ohio 31,227 11 23 20,000
Oregon 671 R 3 1,500
Pennsylvania 37,276 R 30 76,000
Rhode Island 7,416 P. 4 5,000
Vermont 26,909 R 4 22,000
Wisconsin 29,763 R 11 5.000
Total.. 182 335,132
States Voting for Cleveland.
Alabama - 34.509 D 10 40,000
Arkansas 18,828 1) 7 25,000
Connecticut...- ..2.656 K 6 1,200
Delaware 1,133 D 3 , 4,276
Florida 4,310 D 4 5,104
Georgia 49,874 D 12 60,000
Indiana - 6.636 R 15 5,500
Kentucky 43,419 P 13 40,0 0
Louisiaua 33,419 D 8 17,127
Maryland 15,191 D 8 12,000
Mississippi. 40,896 D 9 20,000
Missouri -i—. - 55,042 D 16 35,600
Saw York 21,033 R 36 1,200
South Carolina 54,241 D 9 40,000
Tennessee .20,514 D 12 15,000
Texas 98.383 D . 13 100,000
Virginia 43,956 D 12 8,000
West Virginia 11,148 D 6 2,000
Total .... ...219 460,-539
Majorities 37 125,407
Garfield's plurality, 1880,915.
• AT last the long wished for victory
is ours. The people's call for honest
government has been heard and acted
upba in ttre etectrdn of CleVelajid and
OFFICIAL RETURNS OF CENTRE CO. FOR 1884.
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Hon dricks. A glorious morn dawns
for this country when honesty and re"
form in all administrative branches
will hold forth from the very time the
new president entersthe White House.
In all tie larger cities of the Union
the Democrats had their joyful dem
onstrations over this glorious victory
and the enthusiastic and gratified feel
ings of the-winning party are intense.
They have at last reaped the reward
for their persistent and faithful labors
for democratic principles, and have
cause to be proud in the election of
Cleveland and Hendricks.
From all parts of the country the
president-elect receives the heartiest
congratulations and with the excep
tion of a few political gamblers this
great American people are contented
and well satisfied with their choice.
The detailed election returns may
be found at other places on this page.
Those of the county are official, while
those of the state are not.
Discussing the Verdict.
We reprint from three fairly repre
sentative public journals of the coun
try their views of the national verdict
making Grover Cleveland President.
The New York Sun was probably the
most intense in its hostility to Mr.
Cleveland of all tbt leading public
journals,and it was certainly much the
the most able,but it notonly manfully
declares the result in the face of dis
turbing political gamblers, who would
seize by fraud what they can't secure
by honest votes, but it as manfuliy
declares that "the popular judgement
in the case may be described as intell
igent and well-considered."
The article from the Mobile [Ala.]
Register speaks the general sentiment
of the South. It is not only one of
the most able and conservative jour
nals of the South, but it is fully war
ranted to speak for the intelligent and
dominant convictions and purposes of
that section. It discards the spoils
system as the fruits of the victory,and
it significantly answers the canting
demagogue:, of the North in its posi
tive declarations that "President
Cleveland will stand by the white
people of the South in extending full
justice to the negro and in covering
him with the protection of the law."
It adds also what is equally significant
that "this victory does not mean any
step backward in respect to the black
race,'' but that it will "be protected
and elevated instead of being deceived
The pungent review of the causes
of the Republican defeat by the Even
ing Telegraph, voices the feeling and
convictions of hundreds of thousands
of intelligent and sincere Republicans
who, like the journal quoted, gave an
honest support to Blaine rather than
support a Democratic candidate for
President. What tne Telegraph say's
is what most considerate Republicans
believe, but hesitate to express ; and
now that the defeat of Blaine is prac
tically beyond dispute, there will be
many other Republican journals
which supported him, ready to accuse
him as the man who brought the del
ude upon a party that could have rul
ed indifinitely, had it been faithful to
the integrity and patriotism of its
founders.— PhHa. Times.
In this State the Republicans have
come out of the contest with their us
ual majorities. They have elected 20
of the 28 Congressmen and Rrumm,Re
publican Greenbacker. The Congress
men elect are :
At large—E. S. Osborne, R.
First district—ll. 11. Bingham. It. *
Second district—Charles O'Neil, R. *
Third district—Samuel J. Itandalb
Fourth district—Wm. 1). Kelly, It. *
Fifth district—A. C. Ilarmer, It. *
Sixth district—James B. Everhart,
Seventh district—l. Newton Evans,
Eighth district—D. Ermentrout,l>. *
Ninth district —John A. Iliestand It
Tenth distiict —Wm. 11. Sowden,D.
Eleventh district—John B. Storm,R.
Twelfth distiict—Joseph A. Scran
Thirteenth district—C. N. Brum in,
Fourteenth district —Franklin
Fifteenth district—Frank C. Bun
Sixteenth district—W. W. Brcvvn,
bell, It. t
Eighteenth district—l). E.Atkinson,
Nineteenth district—Wm. A. Dun
can, I). *
Twentieth district—Andrew G. Cur
tin. I. I), f
Twenty-first district—Charles E.
Boyle, D. f
Twenty-second district—James S.
Twenty-third district—Thomas M.
Bane, It. *
Twenty-fourth district—Oscar L.
Jackson, It. t
Twenty-fifth district—Alexander C.
Twenty-sixth district—George W.
Twentj -seventh district—William L.
From our lfegular Correspondent.
WASHINGTON,D. C., Nov, 11 1884.
There has never been an election in
the history of the country whose results
have been the cause of such wild and
chimerical speculation as that of last
Tuesday. Pho game that Ilia llepubli
can Ladets will attempt to play is tho
old one of cooking tho returns where
they are now held in abeyance,but tliey
are all watched so sharply that the
game cannot be successfully played this
time. The republican papers on the
other hand are eongratul iting the cntiti
try upon the narrow escape of the Gov
ernment in falling into the hands of a
party that would deprive them of the
power to satiate their thievish propen
sities, while the Democratic papers are
more than jubilant at the prospect of a
new, holiest and incorruptible adminis
About the most sickly of these edit
orial fuluiinations is one that appears
m a morning Republican paper here,
whose pigeonheaded editor exprtsses
his great satisfaction that the country
lias averted the calamity of Cleveland
and a long list -of disastc s in train, a
inong which is the danger of another
rebellion. Yet the fact remains, not
withstanding the apprehensions of this
lunk-headed editoi , that Mr Cleveland
has got a majority of the electoral votes
and will be duly inaugurated as our
next Democratic President on the 4th
of next March, showing that the ma
jority of the lifty-live millions of good
people of the United States have no
such grave fears for their safety in the
bands of Mr. Cleveland as they have a
light to expect at the hands of the hero
of the Mulligan epistles.
At the commencement of every new
administration it seems to have become
the custom, if not the necessity,to have
the White House thoroughly renovated,
which here means entirely re
painted. The mansion has been stand
ing about eighty years and therefore in
volves the assumption that its wood
work is covered with not loss than :Mo
coats of white paint. SinceMr.Arthur's
three years'of occupancy many radical
changes have been made in the interior
of the house, the walls of all the rooms
having been subjected to the test of ev.
cry possible hue, and every cougroiis
and incongrous style of carpets and
furniture. The chandeliers in the Hast
Room, costing $5,000 each, have this
season leen reborn ished at a cost of
$1,500 more, while those in the Bine
Room have had a rubbing up that took
$2,3u0 to liquisdate, because the whole
business had to he transported to Phil
adelphia whcie the friction is more ar
tistic. All in all the White House is a
tremendous h;ll .if expense,and the s tr
limeut is beginning to he pretty freely
distributed among our public men th it
the President should ho permitted to
live a peaceful, quiet and private life,
just like other folks,and not he compell
ed to keep open house for the reception
of'a continuous stream of boors and
bores from all parts of the country and
everywhere 111 Christendom besides.
Let us hope that the President to b .se
lected by the American people to-day,
whoever he is, may make the primal
move for the change.
The outlook for the Patent Ollice to
catch up with its work, now some
three years behind, is somewhat en
couraging, from the fact that the com
plaints have become so loud and numer
ous as to he no longer resisted The
excuse of the present Commissioner
thai it was impossible for him to bring
the work of the oflice up because of the
snarl and confusion existing when he
took possession, will not do. He has
had every possible aid that money and
legislation could furnish to accomplish
this woik, and besides this the volume
of business during the last summer has
so fallen off that it lias contributed in
no small degree to the opportunities for
Seiting his forces to work upon lids
old business. Phono.
SPRING TIR, A-XDIE
If H .IP CI 9ri c q
Nos. 110, 112 & 134, Front Street,
\ WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN \
Musical Instruments, Furniture, Carpets,
China, Silverware, and House Furnishing'
gggp* GOODS DELIVERED FREE OF CHARGE.
How Now York's Voto is Counted.
Oil Tuesday, tlio 11th, the board of
supervisors meet in the various coun
ties and canvass the returns. Their
duties are purely clerical. They add
up the returns from towns, election (lis
tricls and wards, certify to their accur
acy and transmit the certilied returns
to'tlio Secretary of State. On the 18th
the Stale board of canvassers, consist
ing of the Secretary of State, the Con
troller, the Attorney (General,the State
Treasurer and the State Engineer,meet
at Albany and add up the totals of the
supervisor's returns from counties. The
result is the ollicial vote of the State,
and according to that result certificates
of election are issued by the State board
to the I'residential 1 electors, who have
been chosen. The State Hoard of Can
vassers are all Democrats, but the Sec
retary of State.
LEGAL A!) VER TISEME.MS.
V I)MINIST1I A IDK 8 NOTICE. —Letters <>!
lulininstration on 11 est tie of Jacob W.
Stover. iat<- of It.lines township, d<*eeased.hav
intf Imhmi granted to the undersitined.all pei'Kons
knowing tliemHelves inltebted to said estate are
hereby requested to make immediate paym nt,
and those hiving claims against the .same to
present thtim duly authenticated for settle
ment T. 1). Stover.
41 r>t Administrator.
CI VI'HON.—'I lie undorsif ned gives Notice
/ that he| s llie following prop
erty of Kernel Kisenhnth: One Itay Horse, (tne
(•ray .Mare and one two horse Wtfgon. 1 lu re
by caution all persons not to meddle or in nny
iv.se Interfere with the same, as I liave left the
property in the timils of Kernel Risen hti'li at
my pleasure. rnos EisESH I'm.
I'eiui twp..Nov. fith, IHH4. 4i-.'tt
U.S. STANDARD. 5 TON
THNrQ WAGON SCALES,
b'ilUM lidu U'*ci. Sierl Ilrariac*. II .m
Qp. T.ro li<sui aiiil Bexn Box,
BmGHAMTON SGO and
JON t-S he p.v thefralght—!<>■ lie#
Prtc* LUt mention thia papei and
•UdrcM JONES OF BINQHAMTOH.
. " i". - _r~ -momnkl Ulagbomtua, N.lri
I THE BEST
Buck b ros '
FAMILY GROUPES AND CHILDREN
—TAKEN BY THE—
Satisfactory Work Done by
| We furnish everything in our line,
iroin a Miniature Card to
a Cabinet Picture.
i Pictures copied and en
jj larged in the best style.
J can lx procured at our place on short notice.
ur— our price 3 are
dow nso as to sail; every parse.
Gallery on North St., Millhcim, Pa.
I - hurrah: I
GOOD NEWS! GOOD NEWS! GOOD NEWS!
LET THE ZB-AJSHD PLAY!
3D. S. K^.XTFX C D
are away to the eastern cities, buying in a second lot of winter goods and will return with a complete assortment,
which will be sold at their store on Main Street, Millheim, at
PRICES LOWER THAN EVER BEFORE!
WAIT until we come back from the cities When we will offer splendid BARGAINS !
£ CHEAPEST AND BEST T!
I'XECH ALEI) J'KBIll'M FOE 1885!
FULL-SIZE DRESS PATTERNS
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE IS the test and cheapest of the lady's-books. It gives more for the mo
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TERMS, ALWAYS IN ADVANCE,gp.OO A YEAR.
OFFERS TO -CLUBS.-W
2 Copies Tor $3.50 t With the "Pearl of Price," a splendidly illustrated volume of poetry,or
3 •• '• 1.50 S large steel-engraving, "The Lion In Love," for getting up the Club.
I Copies lor *>. so j Willi an extra eopv of the Magazine for 18S5, as a premium, to the per-
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5 Copies for SCOO ) With both .u extracopv of the Magazine for 1885, and the large steel-en
7 •• •• 10.50 s graving, or the "Pearl of Price," to the perron getting up the Club
FOR LARGER CLUBS STILL GREATER INDUCEMENTS!
Address, post-paid, CHARLES J. FETERSON,
306 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
•y Specimens sent gratis, if written for, to get up Clubs with.
AS4O VepelTlng §un T FOB sl2
OF BARREL 22 TO 28 INCHES.
SHOOTS ACCURATELY UP TO 1200 YARDB.
GOOD WITH SHOT AT 100 YARDS.
SHOOTS TWENTT-SIX SHOTS IK SIITI SECONDS,
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NO HAMMER IN THE WAY. THROWING DOWN THE GUARO EJECTS. LOADS AND COCKS.
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1,200 Yards | 4 with f Shot 'c art rid gi"™" 100 Yards.
WHAT IS SAID OF THE EV ANS.-UNSQLICITED TESTIMONIALS.
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W. tyOAIIFYING TUBES 1
ORGAN TONE. VI
Address; CLOUGH & WARREN ORGAN CO., Detroit, Mich*