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|f|f j|illl|nm journal.
THURSDAY, MAY 20., 18S0. THE MILLHEIM JOURNAL Is published every Thursday, in Mnsser'sßuild ing, corner of Main aud Penu streets at SI.OO PER ANNUM, IN ADVANCE Or |1 23 if not paid in advance. ADVERTISING RATES. 1 week. 1 mo. 3 mo. 6 mo. 1 year. 1 square,... Isl 001 2 50 $3 00 #4 00 *7 00 C column,.. 300 400 600 10 00 15 00 column,.. 500 750 10 00 15 00 35 00 1 column... 8 001 12 00 20 00 35 00 60 00 One Inch makes a square. Administrators nnd Executors' Notices 52.50. Transient ad vertisements and locals 10 cents per line for first insertion and 5 cents per line for each a<l ditional insertion. Job Work done on short notice. DEDDGEit & BUM I LEER, Editors and Proprietors. blrnrch & Snnday School Directory. Evangelical. Rev. W. H. Ilartman will preach next Sunday morning—English. Sunday School, 2p. M,—D. L. Zerby, supt. Methodist. Rev. J. Benson Akers will preach next Sun day evening. Sunday School. IP. M.,—D. Kimport, supt. Reformed. Rev. C. W. E. Siegel is at Rebersbure attending the session of West Susquehanna Classis. United Brethren. Lutheran. liev. John Tbmlimton. Pastor.— German preaching in Aaronsburg next Sunday morning, and In MiUheiin in the evening— English. United Sunday School, 9 A. SI.—F. D. 1 u*e supt. Lod&e & Society Directory. MiUUoim l.'Hige. No. 955, I. O. O.'F. meets in heir halt, Penn street, every Saturdayevening. Rebecca I>egr-c Meeting every Thursday on or before the full moon of each month. A. o. DKINIXCEK, See. B. O. DEIKINOKR, N. G Prcvldence Grange, No. 217 P. of H., meets In Alexander s block on the second Saturday of cacli month at 6>,. P. M.. and on the fourth Sa turday of each mouth at IK p- *• D. L.ZERBT, Sec. A. O. Deininger, Master.. The Millhelm a & L. Association meets in the Penn street school house on the evening of the second Monday of each month. A. WAITER, See. B. O. DKSINGER, Prest. Hie MiUheiin Cornet Band meets in the Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings, i P. OTTO, Nec., J. F. HART En, Pres't. MiUht-im Escort of Co. 8.. sth Regt.. N. G.. Loid tlielr drill meeting on the second story of Alexander's Block, every Tuesday and Friday evening, Qlc'al Directory. Regular Terms of Court—Fourth Mondays of Januavr, Apri, August and November. President Judge—lion. Chas. A. Mayer, Lock Haven. Additional Law Judge—Hon. John 11. Orvis, BeUefonte. Associate .Judges—Hons. Samuel Frank, John Dlven. Prothonotarv—T. C. Harper. Register of \Vills and Clerk of O. C. —W. E. Burch field. Recorder of Deeds, &c. —William A.Tobias. District Attorney—David F. Fortncy. Sheriff—Jolm Bpangler. Treasurer—Adam Yeanck. County surveyor—Joseph Devling. Coroner—l)r. Joseph Adan.s. Countv Commissioners—Andrew Gregg, George Swab, Jacob Dunkle. Clerk to County Commissioners—Henry Beck. Attorney to County (Commissioners—C. M. Bower. Janitor of the Court House—Bartrim Galbraith. Couuty Auditors—James T. Stewart, George K. Williams. Thomas E. Jamison. Jury Commissioners—John Shannon, David W. Kline. • Superintendent of Public Schools—Prof. Henry Meyer. Centre Connty Democratic Commit tee for ISBO. DISTRICTS. NAMES. P. O. ADDRESS. Bellefonte, N. W., Wm. Galbraith,...Bellefoute S. W....W C Heinle WW....Wm Harper Milesburg Frank E Bible...Milesbnrg Unionville P J McDonnell,..Unionville Howard A J Gardner Howard philipsbi rg C G Heriinger... Philipsb'g MiUheiin I H Reifsnvder..Millheim Bcntier Uriah Stover.Bellefonte Bogg* -las A MeClain... Milesburg Burnside Wm Hepnle PiueOlenn C011ege..... Sam'l Gifliland.. Boalsburg UflFtin David Delong... Howard Ferguson, O. P Dan Driebelbis.. State Col " N. P O M Sheets Stonnston Gregg L M Rishel Spring M's Haines George Keister, Aaronsb'g Halfmoon John Ward Storinsto'n Harris Sam'l Ishler..—Boalsburg Howard David Tanyer... Howard Huston H G Clironister.. Martha Libert v W H Gardner... .Blanchard Marion John Hoy, Jr Walker Miles Sam'l K Faust....Millheim Pattou G W Rumberger..Fillmore Penn W FSmitb Millheim Potter, N. P D F Luse Centre Hall " S, P G W Spangler....Tusseyv'e Rush William Cullen... Philipsb g Snow Shoe John G Uzzte....Bnow Shoe Spring... ..EC W00d... Bellefonte Tavlor Samuel Hoover.. .Fowler Union J S Fredericks... Fleming Walker Samuel Decker... Zion Worth G R Williams P'tMatilda J. L. SPANGLER, Chairman. FRANK E. BIBLE, Secretary. STATE TICKET. SUPREME JUDGE, GEORGE A. JENKS, Jefferson Co, AUDITOR GENERAL, ROBERT P.DECHERT, Philadelphia. THE PLATFORM. The resolutions are as follows: RESOLVED, FIRST. That the Demoeratte'par ty of Pennsylvania, In convention assembled, renew our vows of fidelity to the fundamental principles proclaimed and practiced by the il lustrious men who settled our free institutions and founded the Democratic party to protect and preserve them. SECOND. That the just powers of the Federal Union, the rights of tne States and the liberties of the people are vital parts ot one harmonious system, and to save each part in its whole con stitutional vigor is to "save the life of the na tion," THIRD. That the Democratic party main tains, as it ever has maintained, that the mili tary are and ought to be in all things subordi nate to the civil authorities. It denies, as it ever has denied, the right of the Federal ad ministration to keep on foot at the general ex pense a standing army to invade the States for political purposes, without regard to constitu tional restrictions, to control the people at the polls, to protect and encourage fraudulent counts of tne votes, or to inaugurate candidat es rejected by the majority. . FOURTH. That the right to a free ballot is theri-ht preservative of all rights, the only means of oeacefully redressing grievances and refo ruling abuses. The presence at the polls of a regular military force and of a host of hire ling officials, claiming the power to arrest and imprison citizens without warrant or hearing, destroys all freedom of elections and upturns the very foundation of self-government. We call upon all good citizens to aid us in preserv ing our institutions from destruction ny these imperial methods of supervising the right of suffrage and coercing the popular will by keep ing tbe way to the ballot box open and free, as it was to our fathers; in removing the army to a safe distance when the people assemble to ex press their sovereign pleasure at the polls and 111 securing obedience to their will when legally expressed by their votes. FIFTH. That Rutherford B. Hayes, having been placed in power against the well-knowu and legally-expressed will of th.e people, is the representative of a conspiracy only and his claim of the right to surround the ballot-boxes with troops and deputy marshals to intimidate and obstruct tbe elections, and his unprece dented use of the veto to maintain this, is an insult and c menace to the country. SIXTH. That the Democratic party, as of old fa\ors a constitutional currency of aold and silver and of paper convertible Into colli. SKVKNTI. TO at we are opposed to ihe system of subsidies by the General Government under whicht during tlicperiod of Republican ascen danry, political vines aud corporations profited at the people's expense, and to any appropria tions of the public moneys or the public credit to any objects but the public service. The re forms and economies enforced by the -Deui ocratic party stneo its advent to power In Con gress have saved to the people maujr millions of dollars and we believe that a like result would follow its restoration to power in the State of Pennsylvania. EIGHTH. That the Democratic party, being the natural friend of the workmginan aud hav ! lug throughout its history stood beta eon him and oppression, renews its expression of sym pathy with labor and Its promise of proteotkm to its rights. V NINTH That we look with alarm and appre hension upon the pretensions of the great trans "puliation companies to be above the fundamen tal law of this commonwealth, .which governs all else within our borders, and wit 11 tliey ac cept the Constitution ot 1876 in good faith they should remain objects ofi the utmost vigilance and Jealousy of both > Legislature and people. THNTH. That the recent attempt, under the i-personal direction ofruling Kepublican leaders to debauch the legislature by wholesale bribery and corruption <ad to take from the Common* we<h four milk>ns of dollars, for which its liability iiad never been ascertained, Is a fresh .and alarming evidence •( the aggressiveness •fifthe political ring, and should receive the feign*] condemnation ot th people at the polls. ELEVENTH. That the groat fTaud of 1876-77, by which, upon a false count of the electoral votes of tnroe States, the candidate defeated at ' the polls was seated In the Presidential chair an Jj for the first time in American history, the will f the people was set aside under a' threat of military force, was the most deadly blow ever aimed at our system of Representative government. To preserve the country from the horrors of a civil war the Dctnoeatic party submitted for the time in firm and patriotic faith the people would peacefully redress the great wrong aud finally • rebuke the dark crime when they sheufcl oofr.e to vote iu 1680. That issue precedes and dwarfs every* other. It imposes a more sacred duty upon the people of the Union than ever addressed the conscienc es of a natloir of freemen. RESOLVED. That, IN.conformity with the time- honored custom of the Pennsylvania Deoi ocracv, and to the end that our good Common wealth shall not de deprived of lier legitimate influence, her delegates to the NattomU Con vention are instructed to vote as a unit Upon all questions, and they are further instructed to oppose the abrogation of the two-thirds role. STATE CONVENTIONS. West Yirgiuia held her Republican state convention at Wheeling, on the ,12th. inst., and instructed for Blaine. The Republican state convention of (Florida met at Gainesville, on the 12th.: A resolution was pas sed without oppo sition in favor of Grant, for President. Madisoi>, Wis., May 13.—The Dem ocratic State Convention was called to order at noon. John W. Cary, of Millwaukee, was the pertnanect chair man. The resolutions declare the United States to he a nation; denounce rebel war claims, the right of the peo ple to free ballot is asserted without, the use of troops at the pools, and Pres ident Hayes is declared to hold his of fice without title. Ja me 3G. Jenkins, T. It. lludd, -Co lonel William T. Vilas and Judge G. W. Cate were elected delegates at-large. Ferdinand Kuhn and John Lawler were elected electors-at large. The delegates are j un instructed. Detroit, May 12.—The State Conven tion assembled to-day. The major ity are for Blaine, but several who will vote for Blaifie at first will abandon him if the prospect of bis nomination should not be good after two or three ballots. There are two or more pro nounced Grant men in the .number. The resolutions decla re that the choice of the Republicans of Michigan for President is James G. Blaine and re quest the delegates to Chicago to use all proper efforts to secure his nomina tion and pledge cordial and hearty support to the nominees of the Nation al Republican Convention at Clricago. A resolut ion was unanimously adopted favoring Thomas W. Ferry for Vice President. THE WHOLE TKUTH. The Pittsburg Post condenses an on tire volume of solid truth into a very small space by saying: "As the evi dence shows Tilden could have had the Republican Returning Boards or Elec tors for the buying of them and as he refused to inve st and as Hayes did invest and is now paving out $290,000 a year as bribes and hush money in the way of official salaries, we cannot accept the republican idea that the man who wo uld not and did not bribe is a briber and the man wbo did bribe is a goody-goody saint. But this is not the first time thieves have raised the "stop thief" cry. The pres idency was for sale. Who bid for it got it—is now using its revenues to pay for the perjury, forgety and fraud through which it came to him? Hayes, of course. Tilden got a quarter of a million the most votes, but be didn't get the presidency. He-declined to buy the thing that was his by right. That is the whole story. TERRIBLE ACCIDENT FROM TAMP ERING WITH EXPLOSIVE SHELLS—SIX PERSONS KILLED.—A party of men were on Tuesday engaged at Baltimore, just outside the walls of Fort Mcllen ry, in breaking up some condemned sharpnel shells which junk dealers bad purchased at the fort. Water was pour ed upon the shells and they were then laid upon an anvil and struck with a sledge-hammer. 'Two or three had been broken when one exploded with terrible force, killing Herman Bush, John Forbie, Robert Steinman, John Burke, a boy, aud a boy and adult Her* man whose names are unknown. The latter four were spectators of the work. Francis Shannon and Henry Hamlin of the working party, were badly wounded. The bodies of all the killed were much mutilated, and the only por tion of the unknown German found was an arm. The explosion was heard five miles. One of the most urgent demands of our timeis a system of education which snail train the young to apply their school learning. At the Pennsylvania State College practical instruction in Agriculture, Horticulture, Botany, Zo ology, Mechanist, Chemistry, etc; is given, and thus theory in the classroom is applied and en forced by experience in the field and laboratory. Spring ses sion opens April 9th. For catalogue and full information address tbe Busi ness Manager, State College, Centre Co., Pa. tf. The Ohio delegation to the Democrat tic National convention is instructed to vote as a unit for Senator Thurmun, and it is announced on the best autho rity that they will adhere to him to the last. Cmeron and Conklin?,* the lords respectively of Pennsylvania and New York Republicans, are a trifle unhap py just now, because their vassals, ali us the delegates to the Chicago conven tion are showing slight signs of mu ting. JOHN W. STEPHENS of Washington county, member of the legislature, vot ed against the expulsion of Petrofl and the other legislative bribers. He was announced as a candidate for re-elec tion, out the vote was so uupopular that he has been "forced to withdraw, which he has done in a publisher! card. The Metltodist General Conference now in session at Cincinnati elected four new Bishops. They are Cyrus D. Foss, President of the Weafleyan Uni versity, Middletown, Conn., John F. Hurst, President of Drew Theological Seminary. Madison, N. J., Henry W. Warren of Philadelphia, and E. O Haven, Chancellor of the Syracuse University, New York. On Thursday last the three remain ing murders of old Josepti Raber, at Indian town Gap, Lebanon county- Israel Brandt, Jostah Hummel and Heir? F. Wise, paid the extreme pen alty of the law at Leabunon, by lmnging. Everything was well arranged and the hanging was as much of a success as any hanging possibly could be. There is talk of Impeaching Gov. Hoyt and the Pardon Hoard for viola tion of'law Jin the matter of the pardon of the riot bribers. It is shown con clusively by the District Attorney of Dauphin county that they Violated nearly every law and rhle first to be observed before a pardon can either be granted or refused, -fix. The Democrats in Cjngres9 are ear nestly working for an adjournment in May. They should have adjourned ira mediately after refusing Gov. Gurtiu the seat to which he is very generally believed to have been elected. Some prominent Philadelphians offej ed a public dinner to Hon. C. S. Wolfe, of Lewisburg, bat Charley very courteously and we think very proper ly declined the honor. Guess he is able to .furnish his own dinners. It is reported that Kemble, Petroff '& Co, the convicted and pardoned leg islative bribers, are all for Grant. This aught to make the slate solid for the great smoker. The Senate of the State of New York passed a Constitutional amendment ex tending the elective franchies to women, by a vote of yeas 17, nays 14. The Selinsgrove band expects to go to the Chicago convention. Put in your best licks, Joe. MILTON'S MISFORTUNE. THE TOWN IN ASHE3 AND PEOPLE HOMELESS. The Fire fiend Running: Riot—Two Million Dollar* Worth or Pro perty Burned -Terrible Dis tress of Homeless Peof Je List or Losses. Fiom the Harri-iburg PATRIOT, May 15th. MILTON, Pa. ? May 14.—The whole of the borough of Milton is destroyed. The fire originated about 12 o'clock in the roof of the large car shoi>s owned by Murray, Dougal & Co., it is suppos ed from a locomotive spark. Houses caught fire faster than they could be controlled. The flames spread rapidly in a southwesterly direction. Some idea ef the desolation which exists may be obtained from the fact that there re mains in the town but one church, three business places and one hotel. The burnt district covers an area of three squares wide and over one mile long. The following is a list of the principal buildings destroyed : The car shops, era ploy iug 400 men, Ger man Reformed church, Bickel & Bai ley's machine shops, Seydel & Tilden's carriage factory, Methodist church, Cyrus Browirs handsome block, Broad way House, confectionery of A, Locn man, Gov. Pollock's homestead, Acad emy of Music, Presbyterian church, Milton National bank, Huff house, post office, Miltoiiian and Western Union telegraph offices. First national bank, Philadelphia and Reading ex press and telegraph office, United Stat es company, Reyber's tannery, employ ing seventy-five men, keg factory of Shimer & Co., employing 100 men, Lutheran Catholic, Covenanters, Ev angelical and Baptist churches, be sides nearly all the private residences of the town. About 100 places of bu siness were totally destroyed and over 600 buildings. The town proper con tains about 3,000 inhabitants. Of this number fully 1,5G0 are homeless. To night they are camping out on the is land in the river and in the meadows. The fire is still burning, although at 7 o'clock it had somewhat abated for lack of material. So far only one life is reported lost. The body of a carpen ter named Angeny, wlio has a large fa mily, was found back of the Huff house. Moderate estimates place the losses at about $1,500,000. The total insurance will not foot up over SSOO - The principal buildings are in sured for the following amounts: Haag's hardwarestore SIO,OOO, Brown's drugstore SIO,OOO, Reyber's tannery $07,000, car shops s7f>,o:X), fleinen, Schreyer So (Jo.'a dry Roods $28,000. Lutheran church SIO,OOO, Methodist church -SIO,OOO, Iluff house $15,000. The insurance onfother buildings will aggregate something near $200,000. The insurance companies interested are: Fire Association, Gertnania, A oierican, Frank]h and North Ameri can, all of Philadelphia ; Farmers', of York; Lycoming of Muncy ; Danville Mutual, /Etna and Phoenix, of Hart ford ; London, L iverpool and Globe, Phoenix of London, Germania of New York and Watertown Of *Watertown. The heaviest losers are the -uEtna and Lycomiog. The town Is now almost entirely without provisions. At 10 o'clock car loads arrived from Danville and Williamsport and more are expos ed from other places. After the Fire. MILTOX, May 16th. This Is indeed th&eaddest Sabbath Milton ever bad. Nearly $2,000,000 worth of property is destroyed of which about one third is covered by insurance. Among the insurance companies rep lesented in the losses are the follow ing, wichtthe amounts credited against them: I.ycolhlng |98,073 Fire Association, Philadelphia ,185 Farmers', York 18,911 Farmans', Danville 4.400 Danville mutual *,700 North America, Philadelphia 3k,( Franklin, Philadelphia - 30,000 .Etna, Hartford .... 80,000 Phcenix, Hartford.... 50,000 Royal, Liverpool . 40.000 lancashire, Fngland ~ 30.000 Niagara, New York - 20.000 Llverp ml, London and Globe &, $444,269 This visitation is a serious blow to Milton, but notwithstanding this fact its people are-flstm rained that it shall not destroy the spirit of enterprise on them. The business men have great confidence that the town will regain the prestige which it enjoyed prior to the great caftdHty that swept it al most entirely out of existence. All the principal buildings will be rebuilt as early as possible, and there appears to be no doubt that the*car shops, which added so 'much to the prosperity of Milton, will rise from their ashes and again exert their potential influence in a business point of view. Early al&fethnce for the sufferers comes from all quarters, Harris-burg, Will lams port, Dellefonte, Sunbury, •Look Woven, Lew&burg, Watt>on town aud many other places have mostly responded to the demands upon their charity. Harrisburg gives a do nation of $"*,000, Lewisburg SIOOO and Bellefonte SI,OOO, Harrisburg and Sun bury were each very prompt in send iug provision. An appeal signed by John Burrows and Addison Candor, Williamspoit 5 11. T. Beardsley and Jesse Merrill, Lodk.'flayen ; Abram Boat. Christian Cilley and 11. J. dteese, Harrisburg ; T. C. Thornton and C. S. Wolfe, Lewis burg ; W. A. Schreyer and W. I\ Dou gal, Milton, detailing the losses and urging the public to contribute has beeu made public. Religious ser vices weee held by the different pastors of the town at differ ent places iu the open air. Immediate' ly after-the services were over many went to the distributing rooms to re ceive food from the relief 'committee. The bank vaults have not yet been open ed, and the town is full of rumors caus -ed by the report that an attempt will 'be made to break them open, and it is feared that houses in the different parts of the town will be fired so as to attract the attention of the people from the vaults. Thirty men of the Twelfth regiment arrived here to day from Sun bury to do patro' duty during the nigkt. MILTON, May 16—3 p. M.— Between 20,000 and 25,000 people fljcked in from the surrounding country to-day to in spect the ruins of the Milton firfe. Thousands of conveyances were scat tered through the town and suburbs. The poorer classes are the greatest sufferers, as they had iu numerous in stances neglected to have their proper ties insured. The rapidity with which the fire swept through the streets pre vented them from removing their fur niture to places of safety. Many of them got their household goods to the outside of their houses, but before they could move them the fierceness of the flames compelled them to flee for per sonal safety. In their flight before the irresistibly rapid march of the fire fiend many children became separated from their parents and wei e not restored to them until yesterday. Many incidents are related in connection with the con flagration. An old man had about S2OO in a bureau which some persons had thrown in the canal to prevent it from being burned. He found it hours af terwards, but a large portion of tbe money had been burned. Another man took great care to secure his insurance papers, but placing them in a bureau in tbe yard the bureau and contents were destroyed. An old lady highly prized some silverware and made parti cular efforts to save it from the ravag es of the conflagration. It was packed m a basket and a man instructed to hurry it out. Instead of removing it to a place of safety he carried away a basket of clothes pins, and the silver ware was consumed. Many laboring men and mechanics who had built homes by the exercise of the most rigid economy to-day are penniless. The wealthier classes generally were well insured, and they will have no difficul ty iu bridging over their losses. , NOTICE OF APPEAL^.—Appeals will bo held at the Election Houses for the differ ent boroughs und township* of Centre County as fellows; Put ton township, Monday, June 7. Half Mown township, Tuesday, Juno 8, 'Ferguson township, Wednesday, June 9„ In Pine (J rove. Harris township, Thursday. Juno M). College township, Friday, June 11, Totter towpshlp, at old Port Hotel, Saturday, June 12. Gregg township, Monday. June 14. Penn township and Mlljheini Borough, Tues day, Juno 15. Haines township. Wednesday, June 16. Miles township. Thursday, Jiim 17. Walker township, Friday, June 18. Marlon township. Saturday, June 19. Howard township and Borough, Monday, June 21. Liberty township, Tuesday, June 22. Curtio tswwshlp, Wednesday. Jnne 23. Botrgs township, Thursday, June 24. Mllesburg borough, h rtday, June 2fK Union township and Unlonvilie, Saturday, J awe 26. II uktom twwnship, Mortdsy, June 28. Worth township, Tuesday, Jat;e*2o. Taylor township, at Fowler, Wrdrreddav, June 30. Rush township and rhiUpsburg, Thursday, July 1. Burnsidc township,, Friday, July 2. Snow Shoe townahip, thtiurduv, July 3. Spring township, Monday, July 5. Benner township, Tuesday, July 6. Bellefonte borough, Wednesday, July 7. From 9 o'clock A. M. to 3 o,clock P.M. of each day. The sissessors with their assescments and their assistants are required to he in attend ance. ANDREW URKGO, , ckouuk SWAB. lIKNRT BKOK. J ACOB DINKL-K, Chalk. Com mis*'oners. PEMTLVAMIA BAIL ROAD. Philadelphia A Brie B. R. DivJ WINTER TIME TABLE. i , Otvond after SUNDAY, Nov. 9th. 1879, the trains en'tfce>Philadelphia A Erie lOallread Di vision will run as follows : WESTWARD. ERIK MAIL leaves Philadelphia 11 W'p.'m. " Harrisburg 425 a. in. " Williamsport 8 35a.m. " Jersey shore. 9 iff a. in. " Lock Haven- 94Ua. in. " ißenovo 11 (Mi s ,m '• rr. at'Erle 7 56 p. in. NIAGARA EXP. leaves Philadelphia 8 00 a.m. " " Harrisburg 11 25 u. ni. an. at Williamsport 2 25 p. m. " " Lock Haven. 350 p. m. FASfT LlNEleaves'Phtladelphia .11 50 a. m. " Harrisburg 335 p.m.. arr at Williamsport 7 26 p.'m.! " LockHsmu "8-tttp.ra.! EASTWAK >. PACIFIC EXP. leaves 1-ock Hav-n.. 7 00 a.m., " " Jersey Shore.. 733a m. " " WllllHnisport. 815 a. m. " arr. at Harrisburg ...12 05 a. m. ~ " 'Philadelphia. 340 p.m. DAY'EXPBESB leaves WtfHaven. n2O a. in. ** Willianißport 12 10 p. m. " arr. at Harrisburg .. 4 10 p. m. " " Philadelphia 7 20 p.m. 'ERIK MAIL leaves Renovo 8 40 p. m.l " Lodk Haven 950 p. m. " " williamsport 1110 p.m. " arr. at Harrisburg ♦ 245a. ni " " Philadelphia 7on a.m. FAST LINE leaves Williamsport 12 36 a. m. " arr. at Harrisburg 3 50 a. m. •' " Philadelphia 740 a.m. Erio Mail West and Day Express East make •close connections at Northumberland with L. A B . K. R~ trains from Wilkesbarre and Scran ton. Erie Mail West, Niagara Express West and • Fast Mue West make alosa connection at Wil liamsport v. nh N.C. It. W. trains "north. Niagara West and Day Express East make close connection at Lock Haven with . E. V. R. H. trail s. Erie Mail Eas und West connect at Erie with trains on L. . & M. 8. H. R.;atCorry with (. C. & A. V. R- h sat Emporium with B. N. Y. LP. R. R., and at riftwood with A. V. R. B. parlor cars will -un between Philadelphia and Williamsport n Niagara Express west and Day Express Etst. bleeping cars on aQ night trains. YTM. A. BALDWIN. General Sup't. LC.UIL RAIL BO AD. WESTWARD. 1. 3. 5. LEAVE A.M. P.M. T.M. Montandon 7 00 2 00 6 20 Lewisburg Arrive 715 2 10 6 85 Lewisburg Leave 715 2 20 Fair Ground 7 20 2 30 Btehl 7 30 2 40 vicksburg 7 35 2 48 Miffliutrtyg Arrive ff&O 3 n6 Mlfftlnhtrfg Leave TSO 3ifc Millmont 8 10 3 laurelton 8 a) 3.V>! Cobiu n 9 :ki - Arrive at Spring Mills 10 00 EASTWARD. 2.: 4. 6. LKAYK A.M* A.M. V. M Spring Mills 10 20 Coburn lo 45 Laureltn 1155 4 06 Millmont 12 < 4 20 Mißllnburg Arrive 12 30 4 40 Mifllinburg Leave 12 S0 4 80' Vicksburg 12 45 5 05 Biehl YltfL 513 Fair Ground 1 02 5 23 Lewisburg Arrive 11$ 5 30 LeWpibwg Leave 6 35 1 20 5 45 Arr. at Montandon 6 50 1 30 6 09 Nos. 1& 2 connect at Montandon with Erie Mail west on the Philadelphia & Erie Kali Road. Noa 3& 4 with Day Express east and Niagara Express west. Nos. 5 & 6 with Fast Line west Am Onmlbts will run between Lewislmrg and Men tarn do IK to cen'Vey passengers to and from Pacific Express east on the Philadelphia & Efft Railroad. The regular Railroad Tickets will be honored between tliese two points. PENSIONS obtained for disabled soldiers, from date of dis charge, if application is filed before £aly Ist, Wsff Pensions Increased. Send postage for new laws blanks and Instructions. Address. W. C. BKUINGKt* & CO.-, Pittsburgh, Pa., or Washington I). C. 49~0idest Claim Agency in the United States. 12-2ni Mr UNDERTAKING. M The subscribers would respectfully Inform the citizens of this neighborhood that they hare engaged In the under taking business. They are prepared to Oil a 1 calls in this line at any time and would kindly solicit a share of patronage, A Full Line of COFFINS & CASKETS always on hand, which we are also ready to tarnish to other undertakers at reasonable prices. SHOP ON P K.N.N STREET, MILLHOIM, Pi. LOSE, HARTER & CO. NESBIT BROS,, CHiccesffors to <tfce "East Lewisburg Lumber & Manufacturing ConJptfrty, Mann factor or • of Flooring, Siding, Moulding, Doors, Sash, Blinds, Verandas and all other kinds of Materials. BFINO provided with Jttnple facilities, the latest and mast improved machinery, and the best meo ha ideal "skill, wo are prepared to execute *ll erders promptly, ana in the very best manner. ~. ' v Wc nivc special attention to the furnishing of Material for the bet* r tergredesof Also, 'to the manufacture of SCHOOL 'OFFICE and CHURCH FCRXITWIB, SUNDAY SCHOOL, and'PRIVATE BOOK CASES. FACTORV-K AST IEWISMt'IKi. MMMT MOft. N. 8.-We can send Materials to Coburn or SpHng Mills at cheap freights. M-ly — ! KAMP! A THE BOOT & SHOE 11 AH Qi of M A I.OCK HAVEN. Ml U ~ . I I hire a very large stock of ■. J SOOTS, SHOES, flu Slippers A Ladies' WALklNti SHOES, Just opened up for Spring and BBjfl AH Suuiui* r wear. My stock is NAH aMM an cheap as It was a year ■f| ago, because I bought It m 'fortash before the ad- 'Vance, I am the only shoe dealer iu ock Iloveh that buys for cash & pays ■ " o rent where. fore I can sell B B you a better ar- ! tide for tbesame money than any ■■ • •dealer iu the city. GtVe me a call and ydu will te convinced *S■■ Uiat your plaoe to buy is w K AMP'S 1 AS USUAL ! EAI&IS'S j&tort, 235 MARKET ST., LEWISBURG, PA., ALWAYS AHEAD No old Stock or shopworn Goods ! EYERYTHI 6 NEW ! APPERTAINING TO THE U Waving made early Spring purchases, we are enabled to offer our patrons a COMPLETE ASSORTMENT * j of the following articles, and a compa rison of our prices with ot her establish meets is respectfully solicited. EVERYTHING MARKED IS PLAIN FIGIBES, AND Strictly ONE Prior! Spring Hate and rennets' IN ALL (IKADEfe! Ribbons, Silks and SATTtTSI Feathers & Flowers AN KADLESS ASSORTMENT OF Laces and Embroideries 25 per cent below regular prices. HOSIERY AND. CORSETS! SILK. LINEN AND CAMBRIC HANDKERCHIEFS! ALL THE NOVELTIES IN XjADIES 2sT Elk WARE ! A FULL LINE OF DRESS BUTTONS! REAL AND IMITATION HAIR GOODS! Zephyrs, Germantown Wools, Ohromo & other MottOeft I BLACK WALNUT Picture Frameß IN ALL SIZES, A SPECIALITY, AT FULLY 50 PER CENT. LESS THAN ELSEWHERE. We will receive daily during the Spring and Summer Season additions to the above. % 4 UNPARALLELED | SUCCESS MtoMilaiM ti ' M THE THMO YEAR OP ft* EXISTENCE, ffii SALES AMOUNT TO 54,853 Machines, NO OTHER MACHINE EVER MAO SUCH A BEOOWtt OF rOWi-MWY. It U tk* LlghUtt-aennlnf, TBlfflslt gQg SMTC nRTJag MMWII IN THE WORLD. Agents wanted. Vbtttftoy vitticit IHUi Stwtng IffifWftf C>i, CtEVEMi^a. Olliflf TAT>TTOI^ IS 81 ™S* Fashions NM,CU. They if especially design ed to meet the requirements of thoce who desire to dress well. They rpo unsurpe—ed la Style, perfect in Fit, and so simple thst they ere resdffy understood by the moot Iwxperienoed. Send B forjpat* Ntogue. Address, i—cc-*- * Domestic" Fashion. C&i-. NEW YORK. ' PATENTS! NO CHARGE UNLESS SUCCESS FUL. INVENTORS AND PATENTEES SEND STAMP FOR OUR PAMPHLET i INFORMATION. Address: HOWARD & GO., • WASHINGTON, D. C. THUADER, Lightning, Wind and Rain, you wiU SETER HAVE SUCH A CHANCE AGAIN. We have the best large size, improved RUBBER ROLL Clothes Wringer in the World, selling at LESS THAN HALF PRIZE. Good references guaranteed. Everybody "red hot" to get one! No competi tion ; The best chance of your life to M AKS MONET. Samples, FA SO-. Circulars aud fuU particulars tree. AGENTS WILLIKO TO BE CON VINCED. Address, PARAGON WRINGER CO.. New Bedford, Mass. 12-3 m PATENTS tod how to obtain them. Pamphlet fires, upon receipt of Stamp for poet* age. Address— GILMORE, SMITH & 00. Solicitors of PutenU, 1 AW ratcnt QJtot, WtwAiitftiJi, D. ft