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Millheim Journal. [volume] (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, September 09, 1880, Image 2

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jf !] f j)|i 11 he i m Journal.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 9., 1880
THE MILLHEIM JOURNAL
Is PUMISIHMI every Thursday. In Mussev'sßniUl
ing. corner ul'Main and lvnn streets at
$l.OO IMS It ANNUM, IN ADVANCE
Or $12," if not paid in advance.
AD J 'Dirrisi: VA JRA TICS.
1 week. 1 mo. 3 mo. t>nn\ 1 year.
1 square....! $lOtM f 100 I tl 00 I *7 00
column,.. 1 300 1001 r> w|lono| la on
Kcolvwin,.. I ftixtj 7.w | 10 no J isooj :v> 00
' 1 column, .*. ] SOO 1 12 00 ] 20 00 ! 3a 00 | Ho (VI
inch makes a square. Administrators
and Executors' Notices Transient ad
vertisements n<l locals 10 cents per line for
llrst insertion and > cents per line tor each ad
ditional insertion.
Job Work done on short notice.
DEIXIMJEa & BIMIIJER,
Editors and Proprietors.
Church & Sunday School Directory.
Eva,ns;olioal.
Per. Samuel Smith and Per. 11*. 11. Hartman,
Preachers.
Sunday School, 2r. m,—l>. U Zerby, supt.
Rev. W. H. llaituv.n will preach next Snu
day morning.
Methodist.
Xer. J. Benson Akcrs, Freaehcr-iivcharpc.
Sunday Sehool at I. 1 ,; I*. M .—Dav. Klmport, supt
rreacliing next Sunday evening.
Reformed.
Rer. C. ir. E. Sifjei, Pastor.
Preaching in Aaronsburg next Sunday after
noon.
United Brethren.
Pep. IJ. J. Hummel, Pastor.
Lutheran.
Per. John Tomlinson, Pxstor.—
Preaching in Millheim next Sunday afternoon
at o'clock and in Aaronsburg in the evening.
Unite i.Sunday School.
Meets at 9 A. M. —F. D. Lcse, supt.
Lsiie. S Society Directory.
*H*.'.heiin Lodge. No. tWS, I. O. O. F. meets in
heir ball. Penn street, everv Sat unlay evening.
Rebecea I'egiee Meeting every Thursday on
or before the full moon of -aeh month.
-V. O. Pn.MXJK,:, See. U. O. DEI Mno Kit, N. O
Providence Grange. No. 217 P. of 11., meets in
Alexander s hloek on the second Saturday of
ea*h month at.. P. M-, and on the fourth Sa
turday of each month at l l I*. M.
P. L.Zeury. see. A. O. IVininger, Master.,
The Millheim it. & I. Association meets in
the Penn >! r - i hooi house on the evening of
the St* *ond Mea lay of each month.
A. WALTUK. Sec. 11. >. Dm.viNGKn, Prest.
The Millheim Cornet Rami meets in the
Town i!.. :on Sit a lav and Thursday evenings.
F. I*. OfT ■■ 8 K .. •. F. H LRTKH, PrCS t.
i:n K- < ;*t of Co. P.. sth R 'gt., N. G..
1 ol.i their dr. i roe- linj on :i. 'second storv ot
Alexander's iliock, every Tuesday anil Friday
evening.
oa'ai Lirgciar
P.env.ir Terms ot Court—Fourth Mondays of
Jan U:\iy, Apri", August and November.
pnsi.i at.l..d;c—!lou. Clus. A. M ayor, Lock
I!;\, n.
Addi.i •rial Law Judge—lion. John H. Orvis,
Beli-fonbg
Associate Judges—Hons. Samuel Frank, John
Hven.
Proth.uioi.u v—T. C. Harper.
Rf.'star of Wills and Clerk of O. C.—TV. E-
B -renSe'd. .
Rec,<r I tof ■••Is. &e.—V.'illiam A. Tob:as.
lH< - rio.; Attorney—Pavid F. Fortuey.
riff—J.V.n So i.aiki .
Treasurer— Ada'tu Yearn k.
Count) veyi.i—Jo.M?ph IVx ling.
o>r**ei —l'-r. J -e;Ji Adan.s.
< aunt Coiiiinis-ioners— \ndrew Greg?. George
Sw..o. lamb Pnnkle.
Clerk t County Commie-donors—Henry Reck.
A tomey to County CMaMowv-C. M.
Bower.
J I,f thet >nrt House—RartrimGalbi-aith.
Corals A i .itois—Jaim s T. Stev.;;it, George
ft. v. i ;. - Th man p.. Jainlsou.
Jan. <" i —iouers —John Shannon, David W.
Kene.
Superinteadent of Public Schools—Prof. Henry
Meyer.
WHO IMS VOTE.
Th" next ' leeC' i a Pennsylvania will be
M lw IBM bfi Nov sMtar i, tMk
Voters must Ix; ;*s3essel two months before
th" elvrti.m—that U. on or before Septemlier 2.
TV a so->ors must be at the election house
on W d sday and Thursday, Septeinlvr Ist
and 2nd. from in o'clock A. m. to o'clock P. m.
of e..' h day, for the purpose- of correcting the
Ml f •*■ ' •bj a I ling names thereto or strik
ing GI'MU 1 L
The c*> n.nl't •* men of the respective election
•*> sh a* i attend at tha tiino tho assessor
sits to corn c; th" li -t.
To secure ih *ir votet. voters must have paid
a state or county tax one month liefore the
ehvtion and within the two years immediately
preceding the data of one month Itefore the
,I.x tio-i. Tlie List day for paying tax tins yeai
is tVcto'oer !lr.d.
Member* •of Democratic st ite, county and
ritv should **e to it that every .vot
er T our party has compiled with the law.
Fa;lure to pay tax in season deprives the
v..' rof the privilege of voting. An elector can
swe ir in his vote though he bo not assessed.
lUtt tiic ;i gl *ct may cause much trouble.
DKM9UCATIC NATIONAL TICKET,
FOR PRESIDENT,
GEN. WIN FIELDS. HANUOGK.
Ot Pennsylvania,
roil VICE PRESIDENT,
lION. WM. n. ENGLISH,
Oi' Indiano.
STATE TICKET
SUPREME JUDGE,
GEORGE A. JENKS, Jefferson Co,
AUDITOR GENERAL,
ROBERT P.DECHERT, Philadelphia.
A BAY STAT 61 BOOM.
THE MASSACHUSETTS DEM
OCRATIC CONVENTION.
Charles P. Thompson Nomin
ated for Governor.
Wo SCHUSTER, Mass., September
I. —The democratic slate convention
aid in Mechanics' Hall, and was call
ed to order at 1115 o'clock by .Col. J.
11. French, of Gloucester, who had
been requested by the united commit
tee of thirty to perform this duty.
Col. French said that he knew he
would be allowed ore moment to ex
press his eoßgratoiatiotis upon this as
sembly of t : o united democracy. [Ap
plain* ] No longer representing tho
fragment of a parly Iho dt jnocracy of
Massac! inset is pledge renewed fealty
to one another. Here ami now they
turn their backs on the past. Hence
forih all dissensions shall disappear,
and we shall pitschl an
unbroken front.
Major M'Oafferly, of Worcester, was
appointed temporary chairman. At
'this point General Duller entered the
hall an 1 the convention at once sprang
to its feet and cheer upon ch*er given,
to which the general oniy bowed his
acknowledgments from the iMalfonn.
Patrick Cunuuinswas chosen perma
nent chairman and tho committee on
resolutions appointed.
Mr. Tarbox offered v 'lte * folov. ing,
which was adopted by an overwhelm
ing majority.
Jtcaolvcd, That the functions of com
mittees appointed respective y by the
Mechanics hall and Faueuil hall con
ventions of last year now terminate,
and the joint committee i>f thirty liere
to selected from such committees shall
constitute the democratic state com
mittee to bold office until the tirst day
of July,<lBBl, with power to till vacan
cies if any shall occur.
The committee on credentials repor
ted that there wore no contesting del
egations.
A recess was then taken for an hour.
Upon reasembling the committee 011
permanent organization reported names
of vice presidents, among which that
of I>. F. Butler was loudly applauded.
Mr. Haggerty nominated Ex-Gov.
Gaston as a candidate for governor.
Mr. Allen strongly opposed tho nomin
ation of Gaston and amid much con
fusion was compelled to suspend his
remarks.
Mr. Tarbox moved thst the conven
tion proceed to ballot for tho candi
date adopted amid much confusion,*Nl
number of delegates wishing to be
heard. A delegate moved that the
convention nominate B. F. Butler by
acclamation. This was received with
loud cheers, pending a motion to re
consider the vote whereby the conven
tion agreed to proceed to ballot. Gen.
Butler was presented and addressed
the convention, declining to be its
candidate.
The motion to reconsider was then
rejected. Mr. Burke then nominated
Charles I'. Thompson as a candidate
for governor.
Tlie committee to ncminale a stete
central committeo reported fifteen
names, and their repot t was adopted.
The convention then proceeded to bal
lot, and Charles P. Thompson receiv
ing a majority of votes on the first bal
lot his nomination was made unan
imous. During the count of the vote
the rules were suspended and General
Butler addressed the convention brief
ly. Tho couimittoe to report tho bal
ance of the state ticket presented the
foliovviug names: Lieutenant gover
nor, Jarvis X. Dunham; secretary of
state, Michael F. Donahue; treasurer,
Francis J. Parker; auditor, Charles It.
Field; attorney general, P. A. Cum
mins; presidential electors at lar£e, J.
G. Abbott and Jonas 11. l-Tench.
Dunham declines the nomination. .So
much of the report as "related to lieu
tenant governor v. as recommitted. The
remainder of the report was adopted.
The committee oil resolutions then
reported tho platform, which was ad
opted.
The committeo on nominations re
ported the name of Alpha E. Thomp
son, of Woburu, for lieutenant gover
nor, and the report was accepted.
Adjourned.
Garfield's Petty Warfare on
Hancock Baffled.
From the Louisville Ccuricr-Journ.il.
Windeld Scott Hancock will bo the
uext president of tho United States. It
is written in tho book of fate, and
there will be no electoral tribunal to
reserve the returns. Hancock was
born both handsome and lucky. He is
a man of destiny. Why, just look at
the record. In 1803 Garfield brought
a biD into congress to drop the junior
Major-General. That wa3 Hancock.
It passed both houses of congress and
was sigued by tne president. But
before it could bo carried into effect
George 11. Thomas, the senior Major-
General died, and Hancock, going up
one grade, was no longer the junior
Major General, and so the law could
not reach liirn. Then the republicans,
still led by Garfield, passed an act re
ducing the Major-Generals to three.
This was signed by the president, but
before it could be cariied into effect
Meade died, and the Major-Generals
were then reduced to three by God Al
mighty. Finally, a law was passed
authorizing the uresident to drop one
of the Major Generals. Before it could
be carried out and Hancock could be
dropped, Helleck died, and Hancock
becoming the senior Major General
he could not be dropped. The muu
who survived all these attempts to re
tire him cannot be retired. The man
who led them—Garfield—will, as a
fitting consummation of his act, fall a
victim to bis intended victim. Han
cock will bo elected president. Garfield
will be retired—at least from the pres
idential field.
THE PEOPLETDEMAND A
CHANGE.
(From the New York Journal of Com-
Aug. 31 1880.)
We believe that a large majority of
the people of tho United States desire
a change of parties in the national ad
ministration. There is ample evidence
in our coerespondence from all sections
of the country, that the large class of
citizens who are not attached to cither
party, look Upon such a change as es
sential to our national prosperity. And
beyond this, and of still greater polit
ical significance, not a few of the more
thoughtful members of the present
dominant party are move or less openly
expressing their content with tho signs
that indicate tho coming revolution.
The latter class have been trying for
years to effect reform within their own
organization. They have seen its
worst elements in control, not only of
party measures, but of public affairs.
Political rewards have been given to
the notoriously corrupt and ineauiie
teut for unscrupulous devotion to the
leaders who tlitis maintained their mt
prem.icy. The solid sense and sound
judgment of the best lUCU of the party
have gouo for naught when weighed
against political device and trickery.
Despairing of u better sduiiuist ration
without the overthrow of tm>e who
have used the Republicans for their
own selfish gam, the men who should
be at* tho front of this organisation
are ready to accept the change ss Jthe
only means of effecting tho desired re
sult.
With the non-partisan public the
feeling is one of intense d A siro for a
restoration of that peace and unity be
tween the several sections of the coun
try, and especially between tire North
ern and Southern states, which is es
sential to our prosperity, but which it
seems impossible to obtain under tho
present ruling organization. The
untitled members of all parties in all
sections are eager for it; but tho un
scrupulous politician, who has waved
the bloody shirt so long, is afraid that
his hold of power will bo lost the mo.
rnent his rallying war cry dies away on
the public •jar.
The paity machine was broken in
tho nominations made at Cincinnati
The people took the matter into their
own hands and nominated Hancock in
despite of tho leaders and their ready
made slate.
It is this fact upon which we build
our hopes of ultimate success in the
campaign. The people are not only
far in advance of their leaders, but aro
filled with tli it enthusiasm which alone
can command success by pursuing the
methods that deserve it.
Colonel Forney for Peace.
Form y's Lsritorto Editor Magee.
My whole o'-ject in support in? Gen.
Hancock is britlly stated: I have al
ways been a grateful man, regarding
the remembrance of a servico done by
another to me as a and I
could no more go against t vneraj
Hancock as a candidate for J'resident,
as things stand now, and bo easy in my
mind than L could r;0 against Abraham
Lincoln if he wcro living and running
for ohioe. There is another reason,
and that is a profound yearning to set
tle all sectional quarrels. I commiser
ate the South from the bottom of my '
hea-t. No man went further against
them; bat now that slavery is abolish
td and that the South agrees every
where to stand by the old ikig. I want
only to forget the bitterness cf the past
and pray God to give me strength to till
the little time that is left mo in life
with earnest friendship for that as well '
as._all pOitions of our country.

A Democratic meeting will be held
in Madisonburg next Friday evening
which "yo editor" will try to address
t4 i 11 der Dentsehen Sprache"—but
vielleicht cnty in Pen nsijfahniscli.
"Our own grand noble Curtin is Die
way the Millheno Journal llings a, ladle
of soft soap at the great defeated. Now
that ought to securo him a re-nomin
ation, at least we hope l&o.—Mfflinburg
Telegraph.
'Course it will, just see if it don't,
Shiuk'i. Why four years ago the Jour
nal was the only paper in the United
States that advocated the nomination
of Mr. Hendricks for vice President,
and we succeeded not only to get him
nominated but elected too, by a very
large popular and clever electoral ma
jority. It was your beautiful pinks of
the Louisiana Return Beard—the vir
tuous Wells and the pure Anderson—
that appointed the nonentity Wheeler
to the place to which the people had
elected Mr. Hendricks. The "superb"
Hancock will see lo it, however, that
the wicked work will not be repeated
again—mind you. But why are you
mad oyer Andy? Don't you know—
of course you do—that as a public man,
a statesman, a popular speaker, the
great War Governor ranks far above
any man your party can trot out in
Pennsylvania?
DEMOCRATS should not forget the 8
and 7 commission of 1870, by which
lion. Samuel J. Tildon, WHO was hon
estly elected by them President cf the
United States, (a fact that i 3 now ad
mitted even by the leaders of the Re
publican party) was cheated out of ..his
seat as the executive of this country.
We are now called upon to re-afirm the
verdict rendered iii 1870 by electing
Gen. Hancock. Let the verdict bo of
such a character as will entirely do
away with all doubts as to its accur
acy. It lies within the power of the
Democrats of Pennsylvania to carry the
State for their Presidential candidate,
and if Democrats will but do their du
ty, in laboring for the success of their
standard bearers, the tliiug can be ac
complished. From all parts of the
country we receive the most encourag
ing reports that the Democrats are up
and doing, and that large accessions
are being made to our number, and
with good solid work in this State
Pennsylvania's electoral vote will be
given to Hancock. Up, then, and work,
and cease not until the closing of the
polls oa the second day of November
next.
WASHINGTON LETTER.
Washington, I>. Kept. Ith IKKO.
1 hud not thought it necessary to deny the
Illy story tint a ConiV h-rato II tg wat carried
in the imniocriitlc procession at tlio magnttl
ocnt demonstration here tin 1 other night. I
did not think any jrtp'T would bo unfair enough
to publish so transparent a falsehood, or any
man foolish enough to believe it. liven the
Xuiioaal licpublicmiot this city, whlrh likes
to api*'ar huiie di 15u1 Is so prejudiced as to be
almost invariably unfair, did not make any
chare*' of the kliul. livery man In the great
procession, or in the enormous huh ting of :K>,oC't
Is a I inon mail, how of them probably le l'eve
in t lie centralized government which |tlie K.id
leals are seeking to establish, but they are be
lieveM hi the ('oft-Wt ill lon and the Union, and
wouil b. among the rtrst to defend them in the
field if such defence were Allth.it
resembled a contedorate tlag in the
or jit the meeting, was the ting ol the Uepubllc
of thbcrl*.
general degrees, and by a devious
r<*M, comes hock to the party which be left
flfireu years ago. From the beginning to the
cleae of the war, the ({eneral was what is knorn
li the North as a war Democrat, aud from 1805
U 117T was drifting, in u very able speecli he
has Just announced that b* ing tired of the
husk.* on which lie has been feeding for half a
generation, he wishes to return to the nutil
ttoas and healthy food to '• lound in the home
of the C'onstitut ional Democracy. 1 acquit hint
of any selfish purp >se in so doing- Unlike the
older prodigal, ho brings something where
with to pay for what tie wants. He should be
received. I lfttve no doubt his quick intellect
long go discovered that lie was a sinner, ami
that * c has honestly -ought (c reforiu himself.
So far a* he aud °t her penitent offenders are
euncerned, I think we shall do well to receive
them, at least on probation.
"While the lamp holds out to burn.
The vlh'st sinner may return."
The Census lSbumcrutors of the South, now
accused in a mass by Republican paimr and
speakers of dishonesty may rely upon fair
treatment |ly -buiierintci dent Walker, anil I
believe by Secret,.D Schurz and Mr. ] I ayes.
I>istorteil fragmentary ami m steading tables
having been given out surreititously by dis
honest clerks in tho Census office and jn>litie.il
capital thereby made, an order has been issued
fot biding the. (nuking public of the business o'
the oftleo by employ' s The olllee reports its
promise to punish any enumerator m iking
fuise returns, and to tills no one can o'!~e .
CARROLL.
Wo have boon asked by many of our
friends whether or not a day mass
meeting will be held in this end of the
county, and it gives us pleasure to as
sure our readers that such a meeting
has been conclude I upon and will come
off a while later in the campaign. We
can also state that speakers will be
present whom a Penns Valley audience
delights to hear.
It has not yd been settled just where
the meeting will le.
L ist week Berks county had her
convention and nominated tiie follow
ing ticket: Congress—Daniel Enueii
trout; Senator—Edward 11. Shearer;
Assembly—James Digger, John 11.
lleigol. The ticket is considered a
strong one. Mr. Ermentroul's nomin
ation is especially popular.
A DMIMSTKATOR S NOTICE.-Letters l
iL administration on tin- estate of Daniel
I W .irsdz, inm of U;un-s township. Outre Co., i'a.
dcci ueai having boen fnnittsa to t.•• under
sinned, all p "sons knowing themselves Indebt
ed to said Ota 1 " ::• hereby notified to make
immediate payment, mid those having claims
against 'he -am to present tlioni duly authen
ticated forwttlement.
WM. C. W akstz,
Administrator.
krttifuiKul Tctifc,
pers-cts li.*\ Jim unsettled account* with
ii Warutz. deceased,are hereby r'tjuested
to make settiement of the same at the late re
sidence >'de.-cdent on Wednesday Scp'enilicr
'.bind, instant. Wm. C. Wakntz,
13(3-61 Adinin'str.uor
FTIEKSfiPASs XOTICK.- VI! persons are here
1 by notified not to tresspass on the lands of
the sulwribers in Miles township, for tlie pur
ims" oi shooting squirrels or other game. The
la'.v will he en fou nd against all i>ersoits who
disregard this notice.
Emancbi, Hakter,
William Oaky,
ITCUHHN HAKTER,
c. C. Losr,
I>anu:l W. Harter,
CIIIIIsTIN l SvIIIiOVRK,
J IKEI It. KHEAMEH,
Henry W. Kkkamer
Miles twp., Sept. 2nd, isso. 35-31
A SSKfNKK'S SALE.—The subscriber, assjg.
-/A. nee ot .foil nW. Seholl of Mile** township.
Centre county, J'a.. will offer at public sub- on
the premises.*on Tvmiiat, SKpr. 1830, at
one o'clock, l*. m., the lolloa valu
able tea I estate f tin said John Seholl, viz:
A Cl.lt I'A 1N FAItM,
situate in MiPs township, aforesaid, bounded
and described as follows: on the south by hinds
of Joseph K. Moyerand Daniel 1\ n'islici and
H. W. Kreamer an 1 John K reamer; north by lloutz
lloutz and others; east by Emanuel llarter
and W.K. Forster. containing I(V> acres, more
or less. Thereon is erected a two-story frame
dwelling lion se. large hank ham, anfl all'btlier
necessary outbuildings. A thrifty orchard is on
the farm. A never-failing stream of water near
the buildings. This farm is situate within five
miles of the railroad and only three miles north
of Millht'lm, along the turnpike leading from
Millheim to Nittany Valley. Will he offered in
one or two parts, to su it purchasers.
Terms: One-third of purchase money to be
prfid eash on day of sale, or by note with ap
proved security, payable January Ist, 1881, and
the balance In two equal annual payments.
ALSO—all the right, title and interest of the
said John W. Schoilbi that certain messuage,
tenement and.tract of land, situate in Miles
township, aforesaid, bounded north by lands ol
Joel Morris and John Krc.ur.er, east by Mrs,
George Kchwint, south by Gretz's heirs, and
went by Mrs. George Weight, containing so
acres, more or less. 1 hereon erected a two-sto
ry log frame house, barn and other outbuildings.
Will be sold at the residence of John W. Sehol 1
one lnfle east of Wolfe's store, Wednesday, the
SKith day ol September 1880, at 1 o clock.
W. 11. GORMAN,
Assignee.
SETTLEMENT NOTICE.—AII persons Know
ing themselves indebtedtd the estate of John
Huhlcr, late of Haines township, deceased, or
having claims against the same, are hereby re
quested to make settlement at the resid< nee of
the undersigned on or before Friday isep. loth
next.
3t. CORNELIUS BOWUIt.
STRAYED OR LOST—Four sheep and four
lambs have strayed away from the resi
dence oft he subscriber, near Aaronsburg, sluee
May 30th. Two sheep and one lamb arc black.
Any iK-rson finding these elie-j> .is kindly re
quested to give information to me.
Jacob Dunkle.
Avai.uable home at private
SALE !
The undersigned oilers at private sale bis
Valuable Home, about one mile north west of
Millheim, containing
SEVENTEEN ACItES OF LAND,
7 acres of which are cleared and under good
cultivation, and the balance well timbered.
The improvements are a good, new
TWO-STORY HOUSE, NEW BARN,
mid all hecessary outbuildings, all new and in
best condition, it is one of the most conven
ient and desirable homes in i'ennsvalley. For
price and terms call on
if 11. C. Fiiankenberger.
EVERY SOLDIER disabled in line of duty by
wound, disease, or injury, is entitled to pension.
PENSIONS INCREASED.— Many are draw
ing less than entitled to.—Thousands of Heirs
entitled to Pension and Bounty. REJECTED
CASES re-opened. „ „ . , , „
ABANDONED CASES finished.— Copies of
Lost Discharges obtained.—Claims of every de
scription prosecuted .—Patents Procured.
Address with stamp,
li. s>. BERLIN & CO., Attorneys,
SO-'iiii ]3o.\ 592. Washington, D . C
Child can Sua lit tort
8 OHs I M PC'EST n
it Ite quire# No RBI pj
SO^BTRONCqI I
fforer Wear 4 jjWJ
QMESTIV
XiAEHES 2 .
. fitt V.TS t22"K.i25: FSShSOfIS
iric, CuU
Thry are espocteHy dflsfflned fo meet
tht> requirements of those who deslro
J hey arejinsurpassocJ
lit Style, perfect in Fit, ,ond sosimplo
that they are readily~understood by tha
most inexperienced. Send 50. for est*
elogue. Address,
" Domestic " Fashion Co n
NEW YORK.*
HIGHEST HONORS
oar TUB
Centennial World's Fairv 7876f
m
SHONIN&ER ORGANS
FBoaocresD mrjurmorE-r AS tks
BEST INSTRUMENTS.
Thoir comparative oxeellanoe la raecvnhwfi by
tbc J ml go# la their lUport, lroiu whUfc the
following la au extract:
••Th# 3. CHOXINOBU OTtOA?! CO.'fci
exhibit i'B the beet lustmaicAM at a
prioa rendering thaa poarlbla tc a largo dure
of pcrcboaarß,having a combination ol Seeda
oca BoLla, prodcein,; novel and p leaning etTr-ota.
containing many desirable injp/cvotnea'e, w.ll
efand longer in dry or uwnp c.dinate, Use liable
to gat out cf order, all the board* bain? nuuie
throe-ply, wet together at it la impoMlhia for
tin-m to either thriuk. awell ar split. M THS
ONLY OdtUAAfi AWAItDUii TUId
lIAMI. ,
This ld*dsl and Avard wra gran tad after the
rrcet aovora ooiopctllioa of the bort ruaktrr,
before one of the UNt aaupotcst Juries
cvei ajAOinbl ad.
Bcr Styles pr.es Joat tosced, which aro
fn Mcoraanco wita our rul, tho JJEbT OIL*
CS AN lur tho least moeey.
| We tro prepared to appoint a few new Averts.
Zllnetr.st-d mailed, pott-piid, on
cppltoag.ua to
e. mmsn cww go.,
OJ i in cc^TKirr gTiuitr,
COHS.
1 "1> J §
= § m HI |
2 w ft *5
9 ; E" -y S 5d
o 0 o ft * Sfe ™ -i S
33 XT. h-i pMM U c r
g
5> Ok, k, Ti
a; 5|H fri ii
11 IfO 91 5
m H = r —a S3 B M
2 : PO H ! 2

pa $ %
Almost Given Away, an Eight-Page Paper for Less
than Cost of Paper, Ink and Postage.
IS FOR
HANCOCK 5 ENGLISH
FIRST, LAST, AND ALL THE TIME,
AND WILL BE SENT,
Poßtago paid, from now until January 1, 1881,
Weekly for 25 Cents
Semi-Weekly .... for 50 Cents
Daily (including Sunday) - for $2.50
Or until after the Inauguration for double the above prices.
Democrats, send for it and read what is being done all over the count
ry by Democrats to insure a glorious victory this fall. Send it to your
Ropublican neighbors, and convert them to Demooraoy.
HELP ON THE GOOD CATJSE !
Address TIIE WORLD, 35 Park Row, New York.
| ECONOMY lb WEALTH. ECONOMY IS WEALTH. ECONOMY IS WEALTH. ECONOMY
= Not to bn paid for until Machines arc received AA As
JhiO 1 f - and examined. %% J.S I
is CouT-Ttkc Tbemlf Not Eett r Tin Any Tea Erer M v 5
% ™ THE NEW LIGHT RUNNING ™ 1
COMBINATION f
S SEWING MACHINE.
Lowest-Priced Hrst-( lass New Sewing Machine Ever Manufactured. 53
5 A COMBIN ATION OF ALL THE HEST PUINCIPLKSOF A SEWING MACHINE. *1
2 NOKE BETTER MADE BY AN Y COMPANY AT ANY PRICE, g
s A Machine you can depend upon every day you use if. 5
£ A Faithful and Reliable Family Sewing Machine in every sense of the word. ®
£ PRICE ONLY $20.00. g
~ P r Hect in every f nturc, eompletc wi all its details, and without the faults of many other ©
ll •;t c 1 11 11 <s. stroll-up J dp; ;ib!e it will stund tbe roughest linage and coutinuous wear
Without becoming outoi order or requiring any repairs, and will last until the next cen- ©
tury begins. Is i-enMMy made upon sound principles auti so simple and easy, it is a plea- sC
sure to run it. Easy to learn, easy to motiage, and M
ALWAYS READY TO DOITS WORK Ml- g
? All the working pan- ue manufactured from the best steel, and are interchangeable;
r: if oi.e jiait gives out or breaks, from auy cau-e, another cap ne Inserted without cost or
— . delay. \N oi kio inslnp as flue as the best skilled labor can produce, We build no inferior &
goods. i very machine shipped from factory iu perfect condition, ajul thoroughly war- £U
y ranted for tivo years, V e impk te set of new attachment' —ten pieces—lleiutners, Hiiul- 3*
_ <\rs. I'uckc. s, QuUters. Kufliers, &c., for all kinds of work, given free with each machine. S3
„ J'-xira large-huttle, with lobbit.s that hold au onliuaiy spool of thread. The Most Solid,*
Heliable and Satisfactory Machine ever invented for ALL KINDS or FAMILY WOKK, from M
finest CititUiric to LA nlhcr, with all kind of thread. It does 111010 work at less cost and la- S
2 h ,,r than any other, and i- the CHEAPEST IN THE WOKLD. This Machine, so Simple, ©
3 Powcfill, and ct ami Mechanism, is the Most Ecnuotulcal and Durable, and the
„; EA-J j;- 1 S\ :lI.\E is THE MAHK V T TO SELL— its merits recommend it at once. Machines © I
shipped to any point for cxafoli.&tion befoie payment. K I
Territory will be granted, free, to good agents, in locali- AOENTB
pvpv'imwM tics not aheady occupied. Descriptive Hooks, with en- wanted IN m *
S3 V V-e .ri ' gravings of -ach style, prices, and specimens ol stitching every TOWN, ao
e- kH Sffß mailed on application to the office of the , /id /P°\
g h&Kj COHBIXATIOJI SEWISS MACHINE, S^U S
' 737 lirosdwny, New York, X. Y. M'
55 sa
SI AKO.VOKI HIIVSW SI 1K0N0.13 'ZUTYJI 81IK0S01I HOTSAiSI 1K0N033
ofe*. JlSlSilL fti E
I
UNPARALLELED
SUCCESS
OFTHJC *-
MeSeiiiMacMi
IN THE THIRO YEAR OF ITS EXISTENCE. ITS
SALES AMOUNT TO
54,353 EVachiines.
NO OTHER MACHINE EVER HAD SUCH
A RECORD OF POPULARITY.
Zt is tho ZAphtcst-Ruaniagr,
Easiest Collin?, and
833t Satisfying? KacMno
IN THE WORLD.
Amenta wanted. 3ft>? tesra*, redress
White Ssv/inrj Machine Ga., v -
CU3W3XL,AISI>. €..
PATENTS
and how to obtain them. Famplilet
Iroo, upon receipt of Stamp for post
age. Address—
OILMORH, SMITH & CO.
/solicitors of Patents,
Star Patent Ojp.c. Ifashiryton, D. CL
The subscribers would respectfully Inrorni the citizens of this neighborhood that- they have emrfli?eii i the under
taking business. They are prepared to Jill all calls in this line at anytime and i Tf
patronage. A Full Line of ' 801iClt snare 01
COFFEES • & CASKETS
always on hand, whtch we are also ready to furnish to other ondertahers at reasonable prices.
SiiOl* OX *KNX STKKKT, MILLIIKIM, PA.
LOSE, HARTEE & CO.
I
FDPP 3 A MPT 7° or two or the best articles A
flt-DD UiiiurLliP ever soli! by agents to eve- j
ry one who answers this within sixty days.
ABierh'iin Munnrg Oo , fl
25-3 m City Mills, Massachusetts. I

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