Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, May 17, 1883, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    iltc Cfntrc $ tnmr.it.
bkilefonte, pa.
The Jeffersonian Revival.
lwuW W. U. Henscl, en the Suhjeet.
LANCASTER, Pa., May 1, 1883. — To
the Member* of the Jefferson Democratic
Association qi York: GENTLEMEN—
-1 acknowledge tho notification by your
president, Hou. Chauucey F. Black,
of my election to honorary member
ship in your organization. My ap
preciation of the honor conferred by
your partiality and my acceptance of
such membership are quickened by an
examination ot the documents which
1 have received, setting forth the ob
jects of your association, and the testi
mony of the distinguished democrats
who have been invited to its fellow*
•hip- .
Bearing the honored name ot him
who was the author ot the declaration,
the foremost exponent oi our constitu
tional system, the founder ot the
democratic party, and who never
abated his faith in the government of
the people bv themselves, voii may
with righteous confidence in ihe peren
nial etticiicv ot hi- principle- re-u--ert
them as a living political faith.
My present official concern t..r the
most nearlv perfect organization ..I
the democratic party in the state, will
justify nie in expressing the high esti
mate which I set upon the influence of
a network of such associations as
yours. If these organizations were
extended throughout the state, their
rolls would represent a great body of
its most intelligent and active demo
crats, whose united thought and action
could not fail to powerfully and bene
ficially influence the sentiment of the
party. The effect would be to educate
speakers and writers who could appeal
with conviction to the individual
judgment of the voters at a time, like '■
this, when in the reaction against |*>li
tieal "bosses" and "machines," the
power of such appeal to common :
sense and common honesty i- greatly !
It is the happy fortune of those who
hold to the democratic faith that they
can afford to "go up the river of time
to the first fountains of good and evil."
It only needs that the generations
should know the Jeffersonian princi
ples to vote them into effect.
The time has come iu this suite to
prove the superior wisdom of an or
ganization in detail, "from the people
up." In that work I recognize no
more important factor than associa
tions which will uot disband after an
election, nor wait for the bugle of a
convention to call them into action,
but which will unceasingly, month
after month —and especially in the
season when men's minds arc least in
flamed with party zeal and most open
to the truth dispassionately stated —
labor to spread the fundamental idea*
of democracy.
Besides the immediate practical aid
furnished to the regular party organ
ization, such a system of voluntary
associations would promote party unity
by directing the attention of democrats
everywhere to the vital underlying
basis of their principles; they would
present open doors to those who
through labor, grange or anti-monop
oly association now with honest pur
j>ose hut scattering and ineffectual
iorce, protest against evils which have
been infused into our institutions only
by departures from the Jeffersonian
ways; thev would successfully appeal
to the pride and interest of the indi
vidual voter in the exercise of his
rights and privileges as the unit incur
political system ; foreign born, as well
as native citizens, would speedily recog
nize the distinction between the party
which has maintained the inheritance
of Jeffersonian tolerance and freedom,
and that which is the legitimate heir
to the spirit of the proscription and
tyranny that has appeared periodically,
under new names and forms, but with
unchanged purposes, and ha* never
failed to meet with popular condemna
tion when fairly submitted to the
decision of the ballot box ; and the
young men of the state and country,
disgusted with the debauchery of re
publican rule, would naturally flock
with enthusiasm to a standard which
has emblazoned upon it the promise,
and the potency as well, of better
You have anticipated one objection
which might arise to your association
by the declaration that you will "as
an organized body take no part in
struggles at primary Or delegate elec
tions, or suffer any person, under any
circumstances, to make his member
ship a stepping stone to public office."
With your purposes thus clearly de
fined and approved by the eminent
authorities who have united with you
to promote them, it is no occasion for
surprise that since your first organiza
tion there has been such general re
s|>onee of approval ; similar and sister
associations are forming in different
quarters of the state ; old established
party societies are taking on the name
and taking up the spirit of yours,
until their example has excited emula
tion even in other states.
With a general Jeffersonian revival
there must be assured the fidelity of
the party to itself, and in that is the
certain promise of its triumph. Huch
a result we can forecast with far less
gratification because of approaching
partisan advantages, than because of
the vindication it will afford of the
* high faith in which these illustrious
men lived and died, who, when they
hud founded our free institutions,
established the democratic party to
protect and preserve them.
Yours truly, W. U. HENSKI..
- i— • tm -
Post Office Ouriositieß.
The Post Office Department Ims
just opened a museum of urticles
which have reached the Dead jitter
office, either as undelivered because
the proper parties could not he found,
or as "unmailnhle" articles. The col
lection is certainly a queer one, and
the use to which the mails are put, us
exemplified by the articles here, is
really astonishing. The museum oc
cupies a good sized room, and the
cases, reaching from floor to ceiling
nre full, and might have been so a
hundred times over. Among the arti
cles is a huge rattlesnake coiled in a
glass jar, with open mouth and forked
tongue, He was put into the mails
alive, inclosed in a perforated tin can.
lleside him is another snake, perhaps
four feet iu length, ami next to that a
couple of centipedes equally as poison
ous in their bites, and almost invaria
bly fatal. They were all put into the
mails alive. <)n the other side of the
jar containing the rattlesnake is a
huhy alligator, and the head of an
other, perhaps a year old. Below is n
collection of specimens from various
mines in the west, the value of which
is considerable. < >no little package
among these contains about 8100 worth
of gold.
(til a shelf above is a collection of
coins which would provoke the envy
of the most self-denying collector of
articles of this nature. Some of these
are very rare, several coins dating
hack full 2,' KM) years being among the
number. There is a locket hearing
on the hack the inscription "Mrs. Lucy
Randolph, died 17*3," a hundred
years ago. Ihe locket contains a 1
picture of a soldier, and it is supprtsed
that he confiscated it somewhere in
the south during the war; had his
own picture insetted instead of the one
whose name it hore, and sent it to his
sweetheart, who never called tor it at
the office of delivery. Beside it is an
other picture, a gentleman ami lady, 1
in a gold frame, which ha* been in the
Department over forty years awaiting
a claimant Beside this is a set of
false teeth UJKJII a gold plate, and just
below is a hot tie of lat-r which some
kind hearted person had sent to a la-er
drinking friend, hut which failed to
reach its destination. There are sev
eral bridles, various parts of a saddle,
hor-eshoei, and a light iron hitching
post —everything, as the lady in charge
of the museum oddly remarked,"every
thing, hut a horse."
"A gentlemau who was in here the
other day," she said, "remarked that
we had everything hut a tomahawk
and a Bihle. That same day I dis
covered a tomahawk up there on that
shelf, and a day or two later a gentle
man who was looking at the collection
pointed out that book as l>eing a
Chinese Testament. Over there, on
that piece of parchment-looking paper,
is the liord's I'rayer in fifty-four lan
There is some beautiful |>en work
in a calender for 1883, accompanied
by a very finely executed sketch of a
summer scene, all of which must have
taken an immense amount of work,
ami which might have reached its
proper destination or returned to the
owner if a little care had been taking
in mailing and registering it. A ghast
ly feature of the collection is a skull,
and near it a human ear, the latter
petrified and blood red. Some curi
ous visitor the other day asked if this
was Guiteau's skull. There is a saw,
a chisel, a pair of revolvers, a lot of
Continental and Confederate money, a
large "pound cake," hard and dry, a
box of bride's cake." tied with a white
ribbon, n miniature hale of cotton
nearly a foot in length and of proper
proportions, a base hall and catcher's
mask, a lot of cigars, fire-crackers and
other explosives, a telegraph instru
ment, tambourines and an accordion,
dancing dolls, Indian arrows, a string
of sleigh bells, a cob pipe, a couple of
wash boards, a horned toad, a garden
hoe, a field hoe, a couple of collars
enclosed in a glass jar, three umbrellas
and a full-sized valise.
On one shelf was a little package or
sarhel containing a fine j>owder and
l>earing this inscription : Dust collec
ted around the urn in which at the
end of 1230 was placed the sacred
remains of the seraphic patriarch Bt.
Francis, which remained there until
1818, at which time they were fortu
nately discovered, and at present lie
the Patriarchal Basilic and papal
chapel erected and dedicated to the
same most glorious saint, possessed by
the R. R. Father, Conventuals within
the walls of tho city of Assissi."—
Washington Tim'* Star.
Historical Records
1 if' Jam of the Imst Century Found in the
Treasury Department Washington
Indebted to the fiovernment Heavily.
According to the hooks of the treas
ury department General George
Washington the father of his country,
is indeb.cd to the country in the sum
of 8181,330. This fact would in all
probibility never have been discovered
had it not been for the sbrewdnow of
a Philadelphia gentlemau, who pre
sented himself to Mr. J. M. Vale, chief
of the collections division in the office
of Third Auditor Keightley, a few
weeks ago. This gentleman seemed to
unite in his person the easy assurance
of a man of the world, with the pro
verbial astuteness of a Philadelphia
Ho saluted Mr. Vale, temoved a
pair of gold-bowed eye-glasses from
bia none, presented a letter of introduc
tion from Sunset Cox and told bin
tale, lie had read in a history that
General Horatio dates, of the revolu
tionary nrniy, had never received .his
live years' commutation allowance in
lieu of half pay for life, and he desir
ed to know if such was the tact and
what sum in consequence was due the
descendants of General dates on ac
count. Mr. Vale promised to make
inquiry, but, as the eldest records
in the office of Bookkeeper Jackson
were dated 1872, the task at first
seemed hopeless.
In the top story of the treasury de
partment, underneath the roof, are
fourand one-half miles, in lineal feet,
of shelving, where the records and
files of the department are preserved.
No record of deneral dates' account
could he found in the bookkeeper's di
vision, and Mr. Vale rummaged the
files. He made a rich find. In a
small hook, which had evidently been
rebound within the lust half century,
lie discover Ad all the receipts for coin
imitation of pay granted officers of the
revolutionary army, aroomg them be
ing the receipt of deneral Horatio
Gates, dated .Inly, 1784, at Philadel
phia, for 811,f>!8t, that amount being
the commutation due him in lieu of
his life half-pay allowauce.
Besides this the records of the pay
office of the < "ontineutal establishment,
from 1771 to 17'J2, were unearthed,
and in them the indebtednenss of
Washington to the government was
found. These old hooks are in a won
derful state of preservation, and they
are properly regarded as one of the
greatest curiosities in the treasury de
partment. General Washington's ac
counts are found in four separate en
tries in two volumes of the journals.
The money charged to him, and for
which credits are given, was on ac
count of his disbursements in the war
for independence. As before stated,
the liook* show that he received sl'>l,-
,'Mff more than is accounted for, exclu
sive of a large balance doe tin* govern
ment on General Washington's sj>e< ie
account. It is impossible now to tell
what was the cause ef the apparent
deficit in the regular pay accouut, hut
the deficit in the sjiccie account is be
lieved to have been due to the depre
ciation in the value of the colonial
The name of Colonel Benedict Ar
nold appear* on the record mar that
of Washington. A balance of 81, H 11.-
•17 apjwars by the book to !>e due the
government from Arnold. An index
accompanies the journals, and on this
index opposite Arnold's name is writ
ten in a steady hand, the word "trai
A Spirited Little Speech
Mr. Brennan, ex-Secretary of the
Land League, said at the Academv of
Mu sic reception: "I thank you sin
cerely for your cordial greeting. As
I look upon the many Irish faces lie
fore me and those green !iags, which I
have wen at home, I feel that I am in
another hut a greater Ireland. Where
ever an Irishman may Im\ though in
exile, his dreams are ever of his native
land, of it* green hills and bright
valleys. You of the Irish race have
the right to know the truth and the
whole truth of the state of things in
Ireland. There are. many things that
are unsatisfactory. A spirit has now
been awakened that nothing can sub
due —that cannot be tamed behind
prison bars —a spirit that eveu human
sacrifice cannot break. The war against
landlordism must go on as long as the
few oppress the many, as long as an
idle, useless class, who P il not, neither
do they spin, drive the unrocoinpensod
toiler into penury and the grave. Con
cessions have Wen won, even from the
House of Commons, on the land ques
tion ; hut a social revolution in Ire
land, a* all other social revolutions,
must go on, increasing in intensity
until the system against which it is
arrayed is destroyed.
"The one great aim and object we
have in view," continued the speaker,
"is to make our country once more a
nation and the destruction of Irish
landlordism, sustained by an Knglish
garrison, is necessary before our hones
can be accomplished ami Ireland takes
her place among nations. The Irish
people have now formes! a new and
strongc confederation, upon broad
Democratic principles, and when Ire
innd becomes a nation all social wrongs
will be redressed and social evils
wiped away. You can rely that the
people at home will do their duty, if
you will do your duty here, and you
can rely upon it that they never again
will rush with folly and precipitation
on the foe, nor ever again how the
knee to tyranny and power. Our
country will never again be called a
beggar upon the bounty of other lands,
hot will hold up her head without tho
blush of shame in her new struggles
for freedom. In Democracy lies our
hope. We must judge a man for
what is in him, not what is around
him. liabbr, not birth, must be the
patent of nobility. With the triumph
of Democracy over the system that
degrades a people our country's cause
must succeed if we are only true to
ourselves. Only when the nest of con
spirators has been driven from Dublin
Castle will you witness the full triumph
of our country's cause and the blessed
day of our country's freedom."
Butty Place
'/'Ac I hi! and AV// fJryan Manufactory,
dtto year ugo, or thereabout)), K. K.
Hill and 11. Neff, two young and cti
terprining men of Sunbury entered
into partnership in the manufacture
of Organs in this place, under the
firm name of the Hill A Neff Organ
Company. They selected as their
place of business the old Haupt cabi
net factory on the rear of the Catholic
church lot. In it they pluced a 20
horse-power engine to run machinery,
and with other necessary appliances,
and a large stock of determination
and indomitable energy they pulled
the throttle and the establishment was
set in motion. A visit to their manu
factory this week by a nqsirter of the
V/'i/og was a source of much surprise.
With the additions and improvements
their manufactory at this time occu
pies two full lots, employs ten hands
and has orders behind. Seven dis
tinct departments now comprise the
manufactory independent of the office,
where the vi-itor is teceived cordially,
and the business of the establishment
is transacted with the utmost satisfac
tion. I'rof. C. C. Johnson, Blind
Charley; an acknowledged musician,
ami one whose jealousy of reputation
would not allow him to recommend an
instrument of music without a sati
factory knowledge of its worth is their
traveling solicitor, while Mr. I). A
Gilford, a gentleman of twenty-five
years' ex|>erienec, is foreman of the
action department. Mr. Crank Khipe
is the skilled ami careful lorcmau of
the machinery rooms, while Mr. David
Hauck, an experienced ami reliable
mat), looks after the bellows and tlv
fitting parts of the organ.
This firm manufactures a variety of
organs ami every one is warranted for
six years. They ure indeed first cdas
in every respect. The finish of the
eases are given particular attention,
and anyone of the numerous styles
made i perfection. Their aim is first
to produce the quality then the quan
tity. 1 hey use nothing but the very
fiuc-t seasoned lumber, both in the
cases and actions, and the very b<-st
materials throughout tb<- whole < >rgan
that can IK- pnx lire I. fhey do not
save cxpens)* by using cheap and
shoddy materials and cheap labor in
the construction of their instruments,
a- many manufacturer* do, for the
sake of getting a very inferior instru
ment on the market at low prices.
Their experience ha- taught tin in that
the la-t in the cheajet, an/1 any one
purchasing one of their < irgnns can
feel secure in the belief that they have
a strictly first-class Urgau.
Mr. Hill and Net) are lx;th first
cia-s musicians, and have long been
connected with church choirs and
mti>ical organization*. They are pleas
ant and agreeable nun to do business
with, am) will deal fairly with nil.
Their organ* arc of the -wc-tcst and
*trong-st toned that can be made ami
to M-cure a good organ we with hun
dred* of others cheerfully ami confi
dently recommend the Hill nnd Neff
organ* of Sunbury.
Adopting a New System
Mr item licya' at to Ihtpcntf villi
t'tmyrt.rtx r„i' t'trftrcrt.
I'tnwitt MO, I'a., May 4.—The long
■druggie lat fall of the republicans
for a congressional candidate in the
district which include* Lawrence,
Beaver and Washington counties, will
be remembered by the public. At
that time tho delay in selecting a can
didate came near resulting in a repub
lican defeat, and the idea of doing
nway with the conferee system was
then advanced. At 11 o'clock to-day
the following named gentlemen from
the counties indicated met in the gen
tlemen's parlor of the Mnnongahela
house for the purpose of discussing a
better method for making nominations:
Ijawreneo, \V. A. MehardJJohn Sword,
\V. I). Clark ; Beaver, J. F. Dravo,
J. F. Mansfield, W. H. Brycker;
Washington, A. M. Todd, Krnest T.
Achcson, •lohn Hall. An organiza
tion was effected by the election of W.
A. Mehard as chairman, and Ernest
T. Acheson as secretary. A long dis
cussion followed, which just before the
closing of the session resulted in a
proposition being made for the abiltion
of the conferee system and the substi.
tion of the Ohio system, which leaves
the selection of congreasial candidates
U> a convention composed of delegate*
from each election precinct in the coun
ty, the representations being determ
ined by the republican vote in each
place. It was also proposed that an
addition be made to the above system
allowing each county delegates at large
basts! on the republican majority in
the said counties. After some discus
sion this plan was adopted and will he
presented to the people of that district
for ratification.
■ - - '■
Doctors Disagree
A s reporter for the Pittsburg dimmer
ruil Gazette nut IvestrnUy afternoon) in
a chamber at No. 321 Federal street,
Allegheny, listning to a terrible tale of
suffering as it fell from the lips of a
Senile little lady, Mrs Ingram, the
aughter of Capt. Hugh McKelvey, of
this city, it seemed almost too much to
believe, if the evidence bad not been
close at hand to substantiate every
word. It was but another evidence of
the culpable ignoranoe of a large clsas of
practitioners of medicine who claimed
for six years that her terrible disease
was cancer. She was covered with ul
oars, given up to die. Fenma cured her
perfectly. (Tontioucd on page 24, in
; "Ills of Life," by Dr. Ilartmao. Ask
your druggist for one, 19 2t
Remember This-
Ifvou are sick Hop Bitters will surely
id Nature in making you well when
all else fails.
Jf you are costive or dyspetio, or aie
suffering from any other of the numer
ous disease of the stomach or bowels, it
i your own fault, if you remain ill, for
Hop Hitters are a sovereign remedy in
all such complaints.
If you are wasting away with any
form of Kidney Disease, stop tempting
Heath this moment, and turn lor a cure
to Hop Hitters.
If you are sick with that terrible sick
ness Nervousness, you will linda "Halm
in tiiiead" in the use of Hop Hitters.
If you are a frequenter, or a resident
of a miasmatic district, barricade your
•yslein against the scourge of all coun
tries malarial, epidemic, hillious, and
intermitted fevers—by the use of Hop
If you have a rough, pimply,or sallow
skin, bad breath, pains and aches, and
feel misearuble generally, Hop Hitters
will give you fair skin, rich blood, and
sweetest bri-ath, health, and comfort.
In short they cure all disease of the
Stomach, Howels, Hlood, Liver, Nerves,
Kidneys, (.right's Disease. gsOOwillbe
paid for a case they will not cure or help.
I hat poor, bedridden, invalid wife,
sister mother, or daughter, can be made
the picture of health, by a few bottles
of Hop Hitters, costing but a trifle.
\\ ill you let them suffer? 1* 41.
Change of M:nd.
.1 declined to insert your advertise
ment of Hop Hitters last year, because
I then thought they might not be pro
motive of the rau-e of Ternpetance, but
j find they are, and a very valuable med.-
cine, myself and wife having been great
ly benefited by them, and I take great
pleasure in making them known.
Hrv. Jons Sea max,
I. litor // '• Si Alton, N. Y.
19 2t.
Ar* y ij diaturl*d •! i -> hi *ri! 1 r k*li < 1 )out r-*t
jr * •>' k ■ bli) ar. 1 t1) tg Hit j.alL of < ot*
j I irK If . m <nf r,] g, t Ix.tti* of
• Ma* Wiu w * (vx/titi* Mur t % < inU'tia
'l trim mq It* tain# I* itscal< ulabW It uill rdlwue f
■ t |x#- r little •ofTrfwf Ins mrvJUUI > tl|"ti it
, J iUt', tlief #• io foil t j| it It rvire* dje
! ■ iHer} at* 1 liitf fh'H'i, t* gnlftt'* t|, Hon* h fti, I l
• It. rQfM wiadrojtc. the ffuma, ip.
fftXnti o.ai4 ■ i.• a- : runcj t the ) !e
i tjetein. Mr* Wi*u> • • "?■! .Mu r r i I hiii.
hi* Ttrutl*'# • J t to the Uad ftfJ is tt,#. j-r
Wltl4i fi '1 f-li' of the 1 lesl ft lid fwst fr&iaia jhjat
)aniafi4 btireM lb tb \ fus a?d i for a*Jr
t } all lir-.uj:tvt tl. * ! hi
a UMIle VM) ,
Itching Piles—Symplons and Cure.
I h'- symptoms *re moisture, like per
-1 spiralion. intense itching, increased by
1 scratching, very distressing, particular
I ly at night, e ms a if pin worms were
crawling in and alvout the rectum . the
i private parts are sometimes affected,
If allowed to continue very serious re
suits follow. "SWA Y N K'SoINTM I.NT''
is a j lessant. sure cure Also for Tetter.
Itch, Salt Kbeum. Scald Head, Krysipe-
I las, I'.arbers Itch, Hlolbelies, all scaly,
i crusty Skin Diseases. Sent by mail for
i .50 cent: ; boxes 11.25, im stamps .
Address, Dr. SWAYNI A SdN, Phika
delphia, I'a. Sold bv Druggists. 5 >-iy
Swaync'H Pilla Comforting to the
j Thousand* die fronaneglect t<-pr'-j-erly
treat Impure Blood, < onHlpati'-n, I)ys
pepsia. Malaria. Apej nv, Liver. Kidney,
Heart Diseases. Dropsy, and Rheumatism
Hut to the debilitated, I irdenl with such
'erious sickness. w<- conscientiouslt re.
commend ' BWAYNE S I'lLlN, which
(contain medivinal pr. | <-rtle possessed by
tin other remedy Sri by mail for 25
vents. b-I of .">0 I ills 5 bo X OS, $l, in
• tamps Address, DK. SWAYNK A
SON, Philadelphia, I'a S,-ld I v Dn.g
-j gists. 5-My
ii' .iilffrtinrmmt*.
\J H tlense. lIKI.LXroKTr. PA
A (<km> Lluf; ftltuliMl •]]
prsii Horsi-:,
I > RRI.t.KfOMTP.. IM .
Fomlllm and airifl# f*Ttirmr. aa vt| m* tb* ff
•r*l tmruling jnl hf af>i < n.marfial ma lftifa*j
U- ft**• Firt a !%•* fI• t#-l whrt lhaj will find ha
rvsfnfrsrtß at ima mils
ratjti' ti< u t Joftn n ar.4 ofhwra bHarxliiif
Ckmti W K TKLI.KR. Fr. , r
All*fh*tlf k Idal*. j. atrr-at*
r J. A', ijihmun, 'J*ropr,
Th fa'i'tilir WH. MB'Wr !b* ifi*n*jrrnMit of lh*
|tr fvfir-ts.r, | f.ftM thtn ft tho
Url*ittinrit uf K*u+ nxuk'niM* AA) 3
Millhelm hotel,
W. 8. M I'SSKK. Proprietor.
Tba Ifwn • f In r*nn' % %H#tr
ftU.sit two milM frr*tn <V>lnr futlon. Ik* Uvli
Nf|, r#tr# nn4 fprnr# Vtr+k lUilrciftd, itb
rmin4lnf that mtk* It a
0 trout Aahlnf In th lmmo<|ata rlrtnlty. A rmb
HIM to ppf} train At th* Nlllbria llotl ar*vtD
m wUtlom all) ka found BnU)• and tarni
ata JanaZTi,
New Brockerhoff House.
I ) At.i wniKXv rr , rki.lrfurtr, pa
C. O. Mi Mi 1.1.KN, Prop'r.
Good Samplt Room on fint Floor,
Orris. Bass i > anil frm all Tralaa special rate*
le wttnaasw all Jirors. S-l
((hiiwaita th* Railroad ItliHon,)
A. A. KOHLBKCKRB, Hmprleu^.
THROt'Utl TWA VRI.RRA n Uis rat I read .lit to 4
Milt Hotel aa sacellwl place to Inarlt, er prixnVr a
■seal aa ALL TWAINP slepaboat tt tslealse. , 47
AilOl week msd* at hem* by Ike ImiosiOfus
U y >J llest l.nslaes# nee bsßes lbs pa title Capital
(111 U" A aeedef. Ws will atari yea. Mea, f.-M,
y Y* " hrjt ssd (Iris asaiel srartabers le witrli
tar aa. Kow la He Urns. Tea eaa work In
opera I lavs, at visa year ab.Ua Uas to lbs l-usietwa
tin oUtec baatasaa will pa Jon neailj aa wall, gs
oaa ran (ail le teaks eeeneowa paj. bj seawtn* at
nets. Onallj eatßl and tetma (tea. Mowsj aaad* last,
eaaltp. aad howoraMj AMreaa Tt A Or.. Aafistta.
Mslac. M7ly.
Sew Art v ert litem en fa,
Williams & Brother
IIKAI.y.W is
Corn*! flJ(ti' Hoi W.l.r Mi,-I
W. **t. tM. tntUi'id lit liifi'itul br
l>l, Tli.l l„t, ,
M-ln-Unu ill tk.ll I'm-1 out.> 4. , J HlitU4,i|,|.|,
S. > uk M,|l4<. I 1.. „,4 It, m,,..
flat*, fatlnt. Hl*. k> ai.4 lima r>. Hmatlful li ~4.,.
It, i't,l >i,.i,
';r;r: ; k
- ... i,
•r* |jt up mi) ),..*
'"V 1 * I to -.11
.r. . ,1 !• V" 1,1 "1 '•!-, 11.,.,.
ft.l. It'jin tit iMtilrt 11*4
MILI.IAM- A Hii'tnim,
1 ' IfelMolit* I".
MOXK\ '' oaM : 'l'perCt.
MT TlfK Mf Tf'Al. I iyy iSM k-
AN'P'K CO ttf NEW I..KK 15,., L.u,,
law n4 (.MO
*"•' "- 1 ""'MI ((•"■'. <■( it., mni ..1.,'. . r
Hi. Pr |ni. Aii/ , ort. , f it, ~,,
Ii'l Oil .1 ki., tin.., kii4 li t.k. 1.. .I, It,. .
"■fU ! I""" 1 " 'l*i to hM, k. ImJ ..
AyX'u*" " " " 1 , "" 1
CIURLE* K EIIEIiMAN.AtI-im.j .1 1,.
i.*? ' #urt tr**-, Rr-adir.*- I't
orto DAVID KLINE. Co ' '
L.ll.fuLt#. p.
iff|flp i r ; •*" " ■" km i •
n Sfi
point, U..
* U. U.I,
' " l! • "**• ' .11 . ur. M
i <t 1 •I k I fr Ili ftrl atart 7.•
' -i i•*• ill i*) ib< r tUii Ub I• ' ;*t \ * •
.,r.i.i.•(,.. s.. u
j fa.il t H.k 10-i.rt r*{ ~ . Vfl ' t : ,|m t ~, f
•*h< if tin** I tb* <r k . .J < it!) • ... r A ~, s , . #
full Ir.f ! m.d alMhat kj.n. ' 1 .
'!r0 Mmi.e 4 ;• ,
Get two Weekly Newspapers
for the Price of One.
And tho Best Inland Daily at Re
duced Ratoa.
Tli. kklwtipli I, ~,1 . ( lUHum I'tlk; ,
II" j f- *jni<nrii.'**! if. *
H' ' . fl* r ,. Vt li K. IT I tl, ;if ii, ,1., S w V'. k
VH| | v. . ~. , m f
1 '*■ ' iil'lUD't r ,! Mil# I I'aT I -<' m . t
I lit Wmklf Tm> jut |i,tf cml
T *,.* fi U) f ]J f leu i t mte
tof nttff • Itc WIULI I'H1 ial|] "I ;* f , ;
m. f-1. fl. r • i will u act , , r tbr .,•
T ! ' 1 rij '*■ u i ' • ih. fA,i? I'tan t l *
•tik l -j* r ui.fir th 1 r. hv* r- i'a, |,'|
>tia!< ar > < iMi wj;J I• ia' i ' f.,f
j > V mivkTtfc ~f > . if !,. tI a, i |ui <
k?.<j at | • ; • r, i rtiJ , r • 7 ,♦.
MAI I i ltd t lrtim UM mm MolOHipiai M4UM
j 1 •*.*. *tu ii i*\+ri*AthX f r
Ia. *an Vt at i t. I.* n .*tau'unit, u.a I
' fl ' ' '• ' f • f 'l'*ft /I |f ' H '
•I | rm fATftIUT fI'IiLMKIIXu
•M I'A NV. M Kn'k' I llarr jl m#. I'M.
Tk n fl ID
K r \ I
kg *- kLJ 1 >
Ko fiak I %.fftbir-a- i,. < j..,al t
r ,mrad W # il] f u r th t Matt
IrnaktUA 1 ri!.i.-a La I>* nmi m tuu< f- a* *•:,. ai< .
1. • *i. ! rirla rnak* jpat |t |{#*a4ai if yt, aar.t
I'liMr.ta I, •1,1(1, cat. mak< a fat J fc al! tl.a
tiriif *rV f r pmtiruUra t- If If. layt A .I* rt
and. Maoa 4 4T-1 a
Repairer of Sewing Machines,
Rpi lama ar. frula -a, - f U ,' oti ,| J ¥ ,
* TitilU t wd. *.lh Mr < hnatiar t hi, wu Um, , f |
/ Klitia, 1> 4 .
<j\d Marh* .* /?rm r///,r f fA/ latent
with /I'OWfn, t rhtn rr ■•HtrtH.
A#- Ml *u.k (UftrtDtaad J|.
Itu*itir*n Cant a.
ttatritß*. electa, avitit Ac.
All ork kHtly On AU*fh*v>j •trarf,
aodif BrorkMbffl iiouaa 4-t f
Bacfita WplU
AfiA Allf* Intaraat.
PiMtatitt Sotaa;
Buy and Ball
Clot nrftiaa,
Qold iid Cotporj
Jimii A Msitvi. Praaidaat.
J H **k| 4 if
c. nrtiva. PrM'i. a. r liam.OHli'r,
Allffbfi) Atraat, M-Ilaf<>bta. fa. 4-tf
M iaccfio N ro 1
IA no* orrr.niM
Plain or Fancy Printing.
Wo have unioua) fuctiitic# for printing ®
MTOrdm by mail will r#lm prompt
IVPrinting donc in tba bwtflyla, on
bort Motica and at tha low*t rale*.