Newspaper Page Text
People You are Interested in.
His Honor, Judge A. O. Furst and wife de-
parted for South Dakota on Friday morning
last. The Judge will spend about a month
hunting duck and game,
—Lawrence L. Brown and family tarried a
few days ia our town last weak.
—John I Rankin, Deputy sixth Auditor of
the Treasury, took in the Seranton convention
last week,and then came upto spend Sunday
with his many Bellefonte friends.
—Associate Judge Chester Munson was an
arrival in town on Monday morning.
—Mr. Al. Kline, the popular young clerk
in Green’s drvg store, left Monday to take
his last course ot lectures preparatory to grad-
uation from the Philadelphia Pharmaceutical
—Mrs. J. A. Woodcock is visiting Chambers.
burg and Mechanicsburg friends.
—Miss Maud Reynolds, youngest daughter
of the late Samuel Reynolds, of Lancaster, ar-
rived on Saturday night and is visiting her
uncle's, Maj. Wm, F, Reynolds, corner Linn
and Allegheny streets.
—W. A. Bartley, son of Mr. David Bartley,
of Willowbank street, left on Monday morning
for Fiske University, Tenn., where he has ac-
cepted a Professorship in Mechanical Arts
and Engineering. Will is a graduate of the
Bellefonte High school and also of the Penn-
sylvania State College and will make a valua-
le addition to the faculty of this southern
—Col. and Mrs. J. L. Spangler will winter at
Hastings, where the Col. is engaged in exten-
sive coal operations.
—Rush Larimer and Lew Erhard were in
Lock Haven, on Monday, dealing in horses.
—Dr. William Frear, vice Director of the
Pennsylvania State College Experimental
Station, was a guest at the Bush House over
—Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Cassidy have been
visiting their son Will,foreman in the Gazette
office, for the past week.
—Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Larimer, of Lincoln,
Neb., are visiting Centre county friends and
—Professor Harry Patlerson, of Collegeville,
Md., passed through town, on Wednesday, on
his way to visit his parents at State College.
The Professor is head of the Experimental
Station of the State College of Maryland.
—Ex-Judge John H. Orvis was in Philips-
burg on Monday. :
Mr. James Ardery, of Martha, after a sick-
ness of four months, quietly passed away on
Sunday evening, Sept. 20th, aged ¢6 years, 9
months and 27 days.
As the curtain of night was falling, his spirit
took its flight to that eternal city, where sor-
row and suffering is unknown. During his
sickness he was a great sufferer, although he
was perfectly resigned to his Master's will.
He was a true Christain. To know him was
torespect him. His motto was to treat all
men as he wished to be treated and would
rather be wronged thal wrong another. He
lived on the farm improved by the Ardery’s a
century ago, when the valley was first settled |
and it was the home of bis childhcod as well as
of his declining years. Some forty years ago
he was united in marriage with Hannah,
daughter of Daniel Poorman, who still survives
him. Their union was blessed with ten chil-
dren, four having preceded him to the spirit
world. Those yet living are Reuben, living
on thefarm, Mrs. Read, of Clearfield, Elsworth
of Bellefonte, Mrs. Apple, ot Punxsutawny,
Grant and Alice who are still at home.
It was hard to part with him, for he was a
kind fatherand a faithful husband, but our
loss is his gain, for we know that to day
Youare basking in the sunshine of eternal
On that Celestial shore,
Where we all hope to meet you,
And dwell together forever more.
Not a Good Likeness.
Jackson, Miss, Sept. 28.— The life
size statue of ex-President Jefferson
Davis, intended to be placed in the ves-
tibule of the Confederate monument
here, was opened to-day and submitted
to the committee, three of whom were
absent, seven being present. After
careful inspection the committee took an
informal vote on the acceptance, agree-
ing that the same should not be formal,
when all but one against accepting on
the ground thus it is not a good likeness
of Mr. Davis. The committeeagreed to
refer the matter of acceptance to a new
committee of twentv-five citizens, com-
posed of persons to whom Mr. Davis was
well known, Mrs. Belmont Manship,
vice president of the association, is. to
name the committee. oh 1
TT ASL A
Who Pays the Tax ?
Marshall Field & Co., yesterday im-
ported $1400 worth of pearl buttons,
and paid $3000 duty on the lot. These
buttons are to be sold to the people of
Chicago. Who will ultimately pay
that $3000 as a tribute to an mistake
economic policy ?
A ERT TEATS.
A Devricious Disa oF PEARS. —In*
gredients : Six large baking pears,half-
pound of ‘sugar, quarter of a pint o
wine, eight whole cloves, hdlf a lemon,
half-ounce of gelatine. Peel the pears
and cut them in quarters. Put them in
a shallow dish with sugar, cloves and
water enough to cover them. Stew in
the oven till tender, but not broken.
Take the pears from the liquor, and put
them into a dish for the table. To half
a pint of the liquor add the gelatine
juice and grated rind of lemon and
wine. Let these ingredients boil quickly
for five minutes, strain the liquid warm
over the pears and set them in a cool
place. ‘When cool serve on a glass dish.
A few drops of cochineal may be add-
ed to the jelly.to improve its color.
MLS 4 SR,
PRESERVED GRAPES, --Squeeze the
pulp of the grapes out of the skins.
Cook the pulp (a few minutes) until
you can press it all through a sieve.
Reject the seeds. Add a little water to
the skins; and cook until they are quite
tender. ‘Then put the skinsand pulp
together ; measure, and to each pint add
a pound of sugar, and - boil fifteen min-
——The distance of the horizon is gov-
erned by the height of the eye above
the earth or sea. \On ‘the sea, with the
eye ut a height of five feet. the distance
would be three miles ; at sixty feet in
height, ten miles. .
To His Memory.
Ralph Glenn Hunter, born Feb., 9th, 1891,
died Sept. 10th, 1891.
Tenderly brush the nut-brown hair
Back from the brow as white as snow,
Fold the bands on the silent bosom,
Dead—O God! and we loved him so.
Closed are the laughing eyes, forever,
Hushed is the voice of tender tone,
Through the valley of gloom and shadow
Ralph, our darling, passed alone.
Pure and sweet as a tender lily
Fading too soon in life’s first bloom,
Weary of earthly toil and striving,
Sought he rest in the silent tomb.
Dear shal! be his memory, ever,
Joining our hearts with a golden band.
Close to our angel one in Heaven,
Leading us up to the shining strand.
——The following letters remain in the Balle
fonte P. O. unclaimed, Sept. 28th, *91.
Minnie Davison, Miss Verdilla Kautz (2),
Edward Lindsay (2), Mr. James Moyer, Miss
Edith Myers, Mr. G. A. Nicol, M. B. Runkle,
When called for please say advertised.
J. A. FIEDLER, P.M.
Books, Magazines, Etc.
Mrs. Mary Hallock Foote, who first came
before the public as an illustrator, and later
as the author of “The Led-Horse Claim” and
other novels ot Western life, has written a
new story which will be one of the serial fea-
tures of the coming year of the Cenfury. Mrs.
Foote has chosen a field unhackneyed in fic-
tion, the irrigation schemes of the Great West.
“The Chosen Valley” will be illustrated by
The October Century will contain ‘a frontis-
piece portrait of Rudyard Kipling and an ar-
ticle on his work by Edmund Gosse. Mr.
Gosse says that Kipling was born in Bombay,
in Christmas week, 1863, and is therefore only
in his twenty-sixth year.
Gen. H. V. Boynton, the well known Wash-
ington correspondent, has written an article
on “The Press and Public Men,” which will ap-
pear in the October. Century.
One of the most important articles of the
month will be an article on James Russell
Lowell by Edward Everett Hale in the Octo-
ber number of the New England Magazine.
Dr. Hale is ‘well known all over the world as a
brilliant essayist, and the clcse intimacy
which existed between him and the post
gives a personal interest to his article, which
adds to its attractiveness. A number of anec-
dotes, of Lowell, are incorporated in the bod y
of reminiscences and criticisms, and, receiv-
ing publicity now for the first time, give the
article a piquancy which it could not other-
wise possess. A fine portrait of Lowell in his
study, taken just before his death, forms the
frontispiece of the magazine.
A new feature has just been introduced in
the New England Magazine. It is, “Ina Corner
at Dodsley’s,” a gossip about writers and books
by Walter Blackburn Harte, which is as frank
and unconventional in tone as any of the polit -
ical articles from his pen that have made his
Harper's Magazine for October opens wit h
the first of two papers on “Cario in 1830,” by
Constance Fenimore Woolson. This article,
which comprises the best description of the
dgyptian capital yet written, is copiously illus-
trated after photagraphs and from drawings
by the most accomplished artists. Montgom -
ery Schuyler’s “Glimpses of Western Archite c-
ture” (third papers) includes his impressions
of the architecture of St.Paal and Minneapolis,
with views of a number of characteristic build-
ings in those cities. Frank D. Millet, in ‘A
Courier's Ride,” relates the story of an adven-
ture in Bulgaria will serving as war correspon-
dent in the Russia Turkish war of 1877. Wal -
ter Besant’s paper on London describes the
life of the common people in the Plantagenet
period. Among other important are the ‘‘Let-
ters of Charles Dickens to Wilkie Collins”
(second instalment), edited by Lawrence Hut-
ton. The fiction of the number includes the
continuation of George du Maurier’s ‘‘Petter
Ibbetson,” with fourteen characteristic illus.
trations by the author ; the conclusion of Mr.
Howells’s “An Imperative duty’; a strixing
short story, entitled “A Legend of Sonora,” by
Hildegarde Hawthorne; and **An Unfinished
Story,” by Richard Haraing Davis, a remarka-
‘ble piece of literary conception. In the Editor-
ial Departments,conducted by George William
Curtis, William Dean Howells, and Charles
Dudley Warner, there are discussions, as us-
ual, on a variety of entertaining topics relating
to so+iety, manners, music, art, and literature.
In its November number the Cosmopolitan will
publish a series of loiters written by Genera
W. T. Sherman to ond'of his young daughters
between the years 1839 and 1835 and covering
most of the important events of the war of se-
cession, These letters present a graphic pic-
ture of a great soldier amid some of the stir-
ring scenes in which he was a giant fiigure,
and in thermithe patriotic spirit of the Federal
general is seen to have been most attractively
tempergd by a strong affection for the South-
lern people. The fraternal feeling which,
iglows in these leiters is in refreshing contrast
to the sectional bitterness whieh characterized
the period, and they will constitute an inter-
esting and important contribution to the liter-
ature of the war.
The chief feature ot the number however is
an article on Cincinnatiby the man who is
‘most capable of preparing something interest.
Ing on that city—~Murat Halstead—illustrated
by sketches by Jacassy, who visited Cincinnati
! for that purpose.
“Drauss un Deheem. Gedichte in Pennsyl-
vanisch Deitch bei’m Charles Calvin Zeigler,
van Brushvalley, Pa. Liepzig: Druck von
Hesse & Becker, 1891.” This is the title of a
very neat little book received from the anthor,
who, by the way, is personally known to many
af our readers inthe county, having been a
teacher years ago in Brush and Penn's Valleys
and an occasional eontributor to the Warcu-
MAN. It is astonishing with what ease Mr’
Ziegler has thrown into delightful verse a dia-
fact that seems poorly suited to literary ex-
pression. But there is more in the volume
than the merely mechanical skill of versifica-
tion.}!Somelef the pieces ~such as “Kitzel
mich net!”—have a rich rural humor that will
delight the farmers’ sons and daughters; oth-
ory, dike “Ferps, Thelaab and Arbutus” and
“Im Deaam,” portray the “grand passion” in a
way thatwill thrill lovers and sweethearts.
Butimost ofthe poems are pervaded by a ten-
der home feeling and religious thought that
will make any one the better for the reading.
Of the latter class is “Zum Denkmal,” a series
evidently ‘writfen in memory! of the author's
mother, and which strongly reminds one of
(Tennyson's “In Memoriam.” The work will
undoubtedly rank by the side of Harbaugh’s
‘‘Hatfe,” which it indeed excels in range of
thought and power of expression. Aside from
its poetic merits, the volume Las a philological
value as one of the very few of its kind in
Pennsylvania German. We are not informed
w here the book’is for sale, but presume copies I
may ; he had 'éf the author, now a resident ‘of
St. Louis, Mo, is
IDER BARRELS for sale at
Pleasant Gap Distillery. Address
J. C. MULFINGER,
36 31 3t* Pleasant Gap, Pa.
EN WANTED. — TWENTY
men willing to work, can find steady
employment all through the winter at good
wages, by applying at Gatesburg bank to»
34-35 4t HARRY VALENTINE.
ANTED.—Young men to learn
telegraph operating. Rare chance,
expenses light. Address for circulars.
36 38 4t. Manorville,
woman, thirty-five cr forty year of
age, who can keep house and is willing to take
care of two children, two and four years of
age, can hear of a permanent home “and fair
wages by addressing W. H. CASPER,
36 37-36 * Bellefonte, Pa.
TRAY HOGS.—Came to the resi-
dence of the subscriber one mile east
o1 Bellefonte, on or about the 10th of Septem-.
ber, ten head of white and black spotted hogs
The owner will prove property, pay charges
and take them away, otherwise they will be
disposed of as the law directs.
36 37-3t ¥ GEORGE LUTZ,
AUTION.—All persons are here
by cautioned Apne harboring or
trusting my wife Mary KE. Casper, on my ac-
count. She having left my bed and board I
hereby notify all persons that I will not he re-
sponsible for any debts contracted by her
36-37-31 WM, H. CASPER.
OTICE OF DISSOLUTION.
Bellefonte, Pa., October 1st, 1891.
The firm of Geo. W. Jackson & Co., Millers
and Grain Dealers, is this day dissolved by
mutual consent. . Fred Reynolds retiring.
All persons having claims against them will
present them for pay.uent. All persons in-
debted to them will please make settlements.
W. FRED REYNOLDS.
i AND GRAIN
$10 AND UPWARDS.
L. P. RICHARDSON & CO.,
Stock, Bond and Grain Brokers,
31 & 33 Broadway, New York.
P. 8.—Send for Explanatory Circular.
ANTED.—A good canvassing
agent in this county, for selling
The Ideal Horse and Cattle Injector, a new
device for administering medicine to animals.
It consists of a combination of instruments
with which can be given a pill or ball, an in-
jection or a drench, and spray for sore throat.
t operates by compressed air and never fails
to do its work. Sells at sight. lvery owner
of horses and cattle needs one. One agent
made $30.00 in one day. Send for circular
THE IDEAL HORSE AND CATTLE INJEC-
TOR MANUFACTURING CO.
P. O. Box 721, Paterson, N. J.
84 34 4.
Ca ERE COATS
for children just received, all
sorts and prices.
a lot of beautiful Chenele Ta-
Handsome designs and colors.
3521 1y No. 9, Spring Street,
S AFE INVESTMENT
MU NICIPLE BONDS,
APPROVED BANK STOCKS,
Carefully selected, tried, safe, pay good
DESIRABLE INVESTMENT PROPERTIES
IN PROSPEROUS CITIES:
For full particulars and references, write
ESCHBACH, McDONALD & CO.,
15 to 25 Whitehall St., New York.
3638 1y 2
OAK HALL WOOLEN MILLS,
OAK HALL STATION, PA.
Is now in active operation and offers a
FINE LINE OF WOOLEN GOODS
of all kinds to the citizens of Centre county, a
i LOWEST PRICES, |
2 cornrisnrisqrefashreodioensteisensess :
either at wholesale or retail. The highest
Market Prices paid for wool in
GOODS OR CASH,
as wool growers may wish.
Do nat buy your woolen goods until you
have seen Huner's,
36 37-3m 1. V. HUNTER,
ARM AT PUBLIC SALE.—The
: undersigned Executors of the estate
of Jacob Gray, deceased, late of Patton town-
ship, Centre county, Pa., will offer at public
sale, on :
THURSDAY, NOV. 12th, 1891,
at half past one o’clock, on the premises a fine
FARM OF 180 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
125 acres of which is cleared and in good state
of cultivation, the balance well timbered.
This farm is located in Patton township, on
the main public road leading through the val-
ley, and is convenient to churches schools
postoffice and railroad station. Is well adapted
to either grain or stock raising, being well
watered and good grass land. The buildings
consist of good
FRAME HOUSE, BANK BA RN
and all necessary out buildings, with plenty of
RUNNING WATER AT HOUSE AND BARN.
This farm is well worthy the consideration of
any one wanting a first class farm.
Terms of sale: One third of purchase
money on confirmation of sale, the balance in
twoequal annual payments to be secured by
bond or mortgage on the p:emises.
P. A. SELLERS,
G. W. GRAY,
Executors, Buffalo Run, Pa.
36 38 * W. E. Grav, Att’y, Bellefonte, Pa.
Rochester Clothing House.
The week of celebration is gone. The
Firemen haye had a rousing convention
and the Grangers and their friends have
doubtless had a great Picnic last
week, but what is it in compari-
son with the one you are
invited to up at the
empty and bring
itaway full, while the
contrary was the way at
Grange Park. There are no
Fakes” at the Rochester. Every
exhibit is honest. The eagles on your
dollars will scream for freedom when
they see the counters. Come while! the
hour glass of bargains is still running,
Sechler & Co.
QECHLER & CO. GROCERS.
MASON'S FRUIT JARS,
1 pint size $1.20 doz.
1 quart size $1.35 doz.
2.8 4.81.65 doz.
STONEWARE FRUIT JARS,
1 quart size $1.00 doz.
2 1 “ $1.25 &@
1 -¢ JellyPols.
Stone crocks and jars all Shapes and sizes, from ‘one
gallon upto six gallons at 10cts per gallon.
Some good bargains in Glass Dishes, Glass Pitchers
CHAMPION ROLLER FLOUR, $1.20 per sack,
It you want a cup of good coffee with heavy body
and rich flavor, try our Fresm Roastep RIO,
30cts per pound.
We keep genuine Mocha and Java Coffees of the
highest grade, new roasted goods.
BAKER'S BAKING POWDER, equal to any goods
in the market, 25cts per pound.
FINE SWEET SUGAR CURED HAMS, fresh
from the smokehouse, not canvassed, 14cts per
FINEST BREAKFAST BACON—new goods, not
canvassed, 123cts per pound.
OUR FINEST CREAM CHEESE I3ct, per pound.
RED SEAL LYE equal to any, I0cts.
ARBUCKLE'S COFFEE, 25cts per pound.
BEST fine dry granulated Sugar and soft “A” Sugar
at bets per pound.
GOOD dry light yellow Sugar, 4}cts per pound.
SECHLER & CO.
Bush House Block,
ALESMEN WANTED.—A good
chance to secure a paying situation
for the dull winter months. Each salesman
furnished with a complete outfit illustratin
and describing New Fruits, &e., that sell rea
ily. Salary and expenses from start. Write
for terms. Sine age.
HOOPES, BRO, & THOMAS,
Maple Avenue Nur-eries, -
West Chester, Pa.
Letters of administration on the es~
tate of John Lutz, deceased, late of Benner
township, having been granted to the un-
dersigned, they requests all persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate to make
immediate payment and those having claims
against the same to present them ion
thenticated for settlement. :
36 32 6¢ JAS. H. LUTZ.
Use of L. F. Wetzler) In the Court of Cora-
vs mon Pleas of Centre
George Rider. county.
The undersigued, an auditor appointed by
said Court to make distribution of the funds in
the hands of the sheriff, arising from the sale
of the defendant’s real estate and make re-
port thereof, &c., of the facts, will meet the
parties in interest for that pimoe at his office
in Bellefonte, on Monday the 12th day of Oe-
tober, 1891, at 10 o'clock, a.m., when and where
all parties will present tueir claims or be for-
ever debarred from coming in on said fund. *
H. H. HARSHBERGER,
36 36 3t Auditor.
Tobias Baily use ot) In the Court of Come
M. D. Rockey, mon Pleas of Centre
vs county, judgment No.
Michael Ulrich. |} 189 Jan. term 1891, Fi.
J Fa. Aug. term 1891,
The undersigned, an auditor appointed by
the Court to make distribution of the fund in
Court arising from the sale Jof the defendant's
real estate to and among those legally entitled
to receive the tame, will meet the parties in-
terested for the purpose of his appointment at
his office in Bellefonte, Pa., on Saturday the
ard day of October, A. D., 1891, at 10a. m.,
when and where all persons are required to
present their claims or else be forever debar-
red from coming in on said fund.
WILLIAM I SWOOPE,
36 36 3t Auditor.
36 37-44 %
UBLICATION OF WRIT OF
ant to an act of Assembly, relative to writs of
Foreign Attachment, passed the 13th day of
June 1836, I, William A. Ishler, High Sheriff
of Centre county, do make ublication of the
following writ of Foreign Attachment to me
directed to wit.—
CENTRE County, S S :
. The Commonwealth of Penn:-
[Sear] sylvania to the Sheriff of said:
county, Greeting: We com-
mand you that you attach William H. Ross, .
late of your county, by all singular goods an
chattles, rights and credits, in whose hands
or possession soever the same may be, so that.
he be and appear before our Court of Common .
Pleasto to holden at Bellefonte, in and for
said county, on the 4th Monday Augustnext,
there to answer Charles H. Kelley, use of First
National Bank of Wilkesbarre, Pa. ofa plea of
Foreign Attachmant in Assumpsit. And we
do further ccuinand you, the said Sheriff,
by honest and lawful men of your Bailiwick.
to make known to William H, Ross (and Bail
in the sum of $4000.00 required) and in whose
hands and possession may be late of your
county yeoman, so that he may be and appear
before the Judges of our said Court to be hold-
en at Bellefonte, on the said 4th Monday of
August next, to show if anything he know or
have to say why a certain Judgment obtained:
by Charles H. Kelley nowto the use of the
First National Bank of Wilkesbarre Pa. against
the said William H. Ross, in our said Court, in-
the sum of $4000.00 bail required beside the
cost of suit, should not be levied, of the effects
of the said William H. Ross, inthe hands of
said and to answer what shall be objected to
against him and abide the judgment of the
said Court therein. Witness the Honorable
A. O. Furst, Judge of said Courts, at Bellefonte ,.
Tth day of August, A. D., 1891.
‘ L. A. SHAFFER,
36 33-6 Prothonotary ..
RPHANS'S COURT SALE.—
Pursuant to an order of the Orphans”
Court of Centre county, Pennsylvania, will be
gold at Public sale on the premises in Walker
township in said county, on
TUESDAY, 20TH DAY OF OCTOBER,
at one o'clock, P. M., A. D 1&91, the following
described real estate, late ef B. Franklin Gar-
brick, deceased, to wit ;
——A VALUABLE FARM—
situate in Walker township on the road lead-
ing from Pleasant Gap to Hecla, about one mile
east of the village,of Zion. Said farm is bounded
and described as follows: Beginning at a
stone on lands belonging to Mrs. Irvin, thence
'| along lands of Adam Vonada N 383° W 206.1%
rods to a stone in the middle the public road
aforesaid, thence down the middle of said pub~
lic road N 474° E 53.3 rods to a stone , thence
along the land of Mrs. Irvin 839 E. 60 rods to
a stone, thence along lands of same and lands
owned by the heirs of Thomas Moore S 28 E2
152.6 rods to a stone, thence along land of Mrs.
Irvin S 5114 W. 27 rods to a stone, the place of
CONTAINING 57 ACRES AND 68 PERCHES
net measure. The improvemente are a
TWOSTORY FRAME DWELLING HOUSE,
| and other outbuildings. There is a fine apple
orchard in good bearing order, as well as. w=,
choice variety of cherry, peach, plum.and
| other fruit trees, running water at the . rouse .
The farm is
LOCATED IN ONE OF THE BEST NEIGH-
in Centre county and convementto Churches,
Schools and ‘Stores ; 4
CONDITIONS OF SALE.— One-third of the
4 purchase money to be paid in 8s? one third
in one year and the balance in two vedis-there-
after, the deferred payment to bear Wberest
and tobe secured by bonds and mortg, “E00
the premises. ‘
CLEMENT Date HENRY I. GARBRICK,
Attorney, 36 37-tf Administraters.
should read a good newspaper. In the selec-
tion of a newspaper mary considerations
should govern. First, it should be one that
endeavors to give all the news without prejud-
ice, It should be neatly printed on good pas
per. 1t should be independent—in tavor of
all that is good, upright, clean. Suen a rews
printed in Harrisburg, It is under new man-
agement—enlarged, handsome, bold in the
right, fearless is denouncing wrong ; is always
aud answervingly Democratic. Iv is the only
Demgeratio newspaper at the State Capital..
1t makes a specialty of Department News. It
is the only paper in Centra! Pennsylvania that
receives and ‘prints full Associated |Press Re-
ports, gbtained by it oyer its own wires. It
Jisirnt each day Special Correspondence
rom all points tributary to Harrisburg, all the
Harrisbuug Nows, Pashioa Notes, Houseiioid
Hints, Domestic Recipes, Society Gossip,
Scientific, Humorous and Political Articles.
Short Stories and ‘Sketches. Its Market Re-
ports are complete, both asto Finance and’
Commerce. 1s hive Stack Markets are ypre-
fried specially for The, Patriot, and have only
een successfully imitated by one other news-
aper in the State.’ "The Saturday Sermon of
purgeon, London, is a great feature.
The Patriot wants the rascals turned out or
locked up. To ‘this‘end ‘it’ heartily urges the
election ‘of Wriglit and Tilden as the only
means to stop the plundering of the public
1he Weekly Patriot, 8 pages, is only $1 a
year. It maintains the best features of the
daily, including the Spurgeon Sermon. First’
take your home paper, then it. Send for eir-
culars and sample (free) of either daily or’
Liberal rates for campaign or otherwise,
THE PATRIOT COMPANY,
D. A.” ORR, Président Harrisburg, "a.
Joux G. Ong, Treasurcr 36.37