Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, May 12, 1881, Image 2

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    |f|c Journal.
Is published everv Thursday, In Mussor's Build
ing, corner of Main and Penn streets at
Or $125 if not paid in advance.
1 week. 1 mo. S mo. 6 mo. 1 year.
I souare vP tl 001 $2 50 $.200 I SIOO $. 00
L?otamY.:t "l jool . T?JO wm|
column... I 500 1 iSO | 1000 i.ionj 3nflJJ
1 column,.. I SOO 1 1200 | 20 00 | 3d oo I 60 00
One inch makes a square. Administrators
and (executors' Notices *2.50. Transient ad
vertisements and locals 10 cents per line foi
first insertion and 5 ecnts per line tor each ad
ditional insertion.
Job Work done on short notice.
Editors and Proprietors.
(Art & SnMay School Directory.
P. C. Weidemyer and J. Jf. Pick, preachers.
Rev. P. O. WeidemyeniMcaches noxt Sunday
Sunday School, 2 r. m,-M. I. Jamison, supt.
Jtec. J. Benson Akcrs, Preacherin-charge.
Sunday School at l 1 Sp. m .— D. A. Musser, supt
Rev. C ir. E. Siegel, Pastor.
Preaching in AaroHebufl-g'ittxt Sunday eve
United Brethren.
Ron. Tallhelm, Preacher in charge.
Rer. John Tomhnson, Pastor.—
Preaching -in Millheim next Sunday after
noon. and in Aaronsburg in the evening.
United Sunday School.
. Meets at 9a. M.—II. R- Duck, supt.
Loii£& Society Directory.
Millheim Lodge. No. 955, I. O. O. F. meets |n
heir hall, Penn Street, every Saturday evening.
Rebecca Degree Meeting every Thursday on
or before the full moon of each month.
A. O. DEININOKr, See. K. A. Bcmillkr, N. G.
Providence Grange. No. 217 P. of H., meets in
Alexander s block on the second Saturday of
each month at 61$. p. m., and on the fourth Sa
turday of each month at IK P. m.
D. L.Zekbt, See. A. O. Deininger, Master.,
The Millheim B. & L. Association meets in
the Penn street school honse on the evening ot
the second Monday of each month-
A- Walter, Sec, B. O. Dkiningxb, Prest.
The Millheim Cornet Band meets in the
Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings.
3? Y Otro, See.. J - F. Harthr. Pres t.
Democratic County Committee.
fhe following persons have been named as
members of the Democratic County Committee
for ISSI.
Kellefqnte, W. W Nicholas Redding.
N. W Charles Schnuier.
W -
lliiesbnrg O P Kre uner.
MiUheim DLZtrby.
fnionviih?.- A Toner To others.
Howard George istar.
fniiipsburg A .1 urabaiu.
Benner- ~ Terry Loan
Roggs James A McClaiu.
Burn side Oscar Holt.
Curtin - John McClosky.
Co!'ego. Jacob Bottorf.
Fergnson, old J>lin T. McOormiclc.
Ferguson, new Jliles Walker.
•Gregg, south Henry Krumrine, sr.
Gregp, north James Duck.
Halfmoon - John Ward.
Haines - Solomon Ettlinger.
Harris Tolm A Rupp.
Howard - John A Dnnkle.
Huston. ~ Henry Hale.
Liberty W II Gardner.
Mar.on ..... Terry Condo.
Miles ..A...- Samuel K Faust.
Patton— John Reed.
Pentt Chr st Alexander.
Potter, north- John Shannon.
Potter, south James McClintic.
Rush .*. John Donla*/.
Snow Shoe —• Abel Campbell.
Spring.- —... John Noll.
Taylor William Calderwood.
Union S K Kmerick.
Walker Ambrose McMullen.
"Worth Marshall Lewis.
Bellefonte, Pa., Feb 1. Chairman
AunoniKcmeiits of Candidates.
The following Is our scale of charges for the
announcement of candidates for nomination
bv the ensuing Democratic county convention—
strictly cash In advance: Sheriff. Prothono
tary and Treasurer—ss each; Associate Judge
and Register—H eacn; Commissioner and
Register—s3 pach: Auditor—ll. Candidates
must pledge themselves to support the ticket
We are authorized to announce that J. C
JTAKPEK is a candidate for the office of
Prothonotory, subject to Democratic rules.
Young Linecln in Training.
From the Cincinnati Commercial, Rep.
The boss stal warts have given up
Grant. They do not propose any
more to encounter what they term the
popular superstition, that would have
amazed Solomon, against the third
term; but they need a great name, and
have found it in the son of Abraham
Lincoln; and they are already training
him for the succession, the great point
iu his favor being that be, with young
Stephen A. Doughlas and Fred Grant,
were the Old Commander from first to
1 ist at Chicago. We shall see anon
how this play goes jn.
The State Senate passed a bill which
is intended to put a stop to secglating
iu life insurance. It is a blow at the
mutual system, which has sprung up
in Pennsylvania to such an alarming
extent that no one knows who holds
policies upon his life and is only await
ing his death to realize on the specula
tion The bill provides that mutual
companies shall have not less than
£500,000 of insurance policies taken
and two per cent, of cash premiums
paid in before a charter is granted.
Beneficial associations for charitable
purposes are exempted.
The late Gov. Bigler.
The State Senate, on Wednesday of
last week, devoted an afternoon to the
consideration of that part of tne Gov
ernor's message referring to the death
of Gov. Bigler. Sehator Alexander
led off in an eloquent historical eulogv,
and was followed by several other
Seuators, The Harrisburg corres
pondent of the Philadelphia Times
The eulogies were of unusual inter
est. Senator Hall, of Elk. distin
guished himself and his subject by a
thoughtful and interesting review of
the Governor's career, aud Senator '
Smiley, of Perry, contributed a grace
ful tribute in which prose could scarce
ly be distinguished from poetry. A
monz other curious facts he mentioned
the birth of five distinguished Penn
sjlvanians in one room of what is
known as the old Gibson mansion, in
Sherwin's creek, Perry county, less
than fifty miles from the Stare cap
ital. The men weiv: John Bannister
Gibson, the distinguished Chief Jus
tice of the Supreme Court of Pennsyl
vania; his brother, George Gibson,
for many years prior to the rebellion
the commissary General of the United
States Army, William Bigler, the
late Governor; John Bigler, who by a
singular coincidence whs made Gov
ernor of California at the time his
brother was Governor of Pennsylvania,
and John Bernheisel, who adopted the
Mormon faith and afterward represen
ted Utah in the National Congress.
These men were not only born in the
same room, but were distinguished
contemporaries in public life.— Er.
George C. G or ham in the Wash
ingtonßepubliean informs a bewildered
public that the majority in the senate
decided that certain persons should bo
chosen as officers of the senate. It is
said figures will not lie mid in this re
spect figures differ from George C.
Gorhara. Thirty-seven republicans
met in caucus and decided that Gar
ham ought to be secretary of tho sen
ate and Riddlobergar sergeant-at-arms.
Thirty-seven democrats assembled in
caucus and decided that Gorham
should not be .secretary nor Riddle
berger sergeant-at-arms. William Ma
hone of Virginia held a caucus of his
own and endorsed the republican nom
inations. David Davis of Illinois con
sulted in his inner consciousness and
took sides with the democrats. The
senate is therefore divided by a tie
vote. Vice President Arthur is not a
membei of tho senate, did not attend
the caucus and could not have voted
in caucus if had attended. Where
theu is tho majority of the senate of
which Mr. Gorham boasts?— Patriot.
A Grand Duke in Prison for
PARIS, April 27.—A St. Petersburg
letter to the Intransigeant this morn
ing aflirras that the complicity of the
Grand Duke Nicholas iu the plots of
the Nihilists haying been made clear,
he has been sent enced by a decree of
the Emperor to imprisonment for life.
The Republicans in Washington
have a sorry time of it over the divi
sion of the otlices. Garfield is mad as
blazes oyer Coukling and Ccnklirg is
just as mad over Garfield. If appoint
ments were made solely for the coed of
the country there would be little or no
occasion to quarrel over the matter;
but the Grant and Hayes administra
tions have so thoroughly corrupted our
politics and public service that person
al and party ends are the only consid
erations iu bestow ing appointments.
The good old standard of honesty and
capability are utterly ignored. The
people, without regard to party, are
weary of the shameful practices in
high places, and long for an adminis
tration in which they could have ccn
fideuce. The county is ruled by big
corporations and monopolies and the
masses are powerless. 13ut for these
demoralizing agencies the noble Han
cock would be President to-day. How
long will the present deplorable state
of things be allowed to continue in our
'"land of the free and home of the brave?' 1
"Washington, D. C., May 7, 'Bl.
The action of the Republican caucu3
to-day is unknown at this writing.
General opinion is that it decided to go
on with all the nominations including
that of Robertson. This will be a re
newal of the decision of a prior caucus,
which agreed to leave over for future
action next D.cewber all nominatives
for State Offices, against which oue
Senator from the State objected. If
this is done Robertson will be con
firmed, aud the first victory will be
scored for Garfield over Coukliug.
That he secured it by using the spoils
of the Government—for the attack on
Conkling's friends is a threat-to all
other Republican Senators—is not cal
culated to increase one's admiration
for the President who threatens *or the
Senators who yield to threats. How
ever it is a Republican fight, and will
lead in the end to a Republican funeral,
and I do not feel called upon to
mourn over It.
The President astonished his old
admirers again during this week, too,
and I think, disappointed the best of
them when told by Senator Davis and
others what the caucus decision above
referred to was he replied, that "then
he would take bis own course, and was
determined to find out who his friends
were, and such as failed him he would
hereafter require a letter of introduc
tion. " It should be remembered that
all this ill temper is not caused by
anything of importance to the public,
but by disagreement about an office.
Postmaster General James intimated
in conversation yesterday that he
would resign as soon as he had com
pleted ihe "Star" route investigation,
if the troubles between the President
and the New York Senators were not
then settled.
There has been received now t(f be
converted into three and one half per
cents more than $192,000,000 of sixes
which were called by Secretary Win—
dom. The Secretary thinks that near
ly all which are in thi3 country will be
received by the 10th, Tuesday next
which is the day fixed in his offer. lie
w ill probably howeyer if necessary ex-
tend the time. All will bo favorably
acted on, at any rate, of which notice
is given by the ICth.
The President h >ped to bo able to
attend the celebration of the battle of
Cowpens, S. C., on Wednesday next, 1
but fiuds he cannot do so. He takes
a genuine interest in all these Rev
olutionary "centennials" and is doing
much to promote the success of tho
Yoiktown affair in October next.
How tho State ia Cheated.
It is a well known fact that for many
years the great Standard Oil Company,
with its millions of capital and seem
ingly unlimited power, has by evasions
and delays managed to get out Of the
payment of taxes duo the state. Tho
company lias been called on frequently
for reports for taxation, but has uni
formly refused to comply with tho de
mands of tho stito authorities. As
j the term of Auditor General Scholl drew
near its close ho consulted with tho
state treasurer in regard to the mat
ter, and it was finally agreed to make
au estimate of the great corporation's
business, as a basis for levying tax.
A request that an examination of its
books be permitted met with no reply.
This left the auditor general's ofiice
without any data upon which to base
an account settled so far as tho com
pany could make it. A thorough and
searching investigation was then in
stituted by the auditor general. In
formation, statistics and affidavits
were gathered from any and every
source within reach. The most re
liable data and statistics were accepted
as the bisis of the account and upon
such data an account was settled a
gaiust tho Standard Oil Company a
mounting to $3,M0,541.64. Tho ac
count was practically made up on Fri
day, but in order to give tho company
every possible opportunity to report,
it was withheld until yesterday. This
step is without doubt the most im
portant one of Auditor General Schell's
administration and will create a pro
found sensation throughout the state.
The Standard Gil Company is now
placed in such a position that it can
not take a single stip without making
a clean showing of its business in this
state. If such a showing should l>e
made some facts and figures will be
disclosed that will cause people to
open their eye 3 in astonishment.
The Golden Elixir of Life. Wonderful
If you have Consumption, and would
know that your cough can be made
loose and easy—Hectic Fever and
Night Sweats checked in hours* In
flammation taken out of the lungs and
air passages at once; that you can be
made to gain 3 to 5 pounds of healthy
flesh per week; if you have any Chronic
Disease, Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh,
Dyspepsia, Sick llesdache, Heart Dis
ease. Liver Complaint, Nervous Debil
ity, Seminal Weakuess or Spermator
rhoea, loss of sexual power in either
sex from any canse; if you have any
form of nervous weakness, losing flesh
or wasting away, and would know of
an immediate relief and certain cure
for many of the reverest cases in a
short time, a new method with new
agents to fatten every body, invigorate
and make strong and healthy the most
hopeless cases, cut this out and write
at once for particulars to B. ,S. DIS
PENSARY, Berrien Springs, Mich.
ITIXECVTOKS' NOT ICE.-Lottois t< stament
1J ary on the estate of Amos Alexander'
lute of the Borough of Miilli?iiu, Centre county,
Pa., deceased, having been granted to tlie un
dersigned, all persons knowing theniseives in
debted to said estate are hereby requested to
make immediate payment, and those having
claims agalrrnt the same to present them duly
authenticated foi settlement.
Fee u tors.
rrrXCHROMO CARDS for collections, 10
GU cents. N. Y. Pictorial Printing Co. 11
Mpruee St. N. Y.
L, C. & 8. C. RAIL EOAD.
135 ' 7
, A. *T. A. M, p. M. P. M.
Montandon 7.0<) R45 2.20 6.45
Lewisburg ar 7.15 10.00 2.35 7.0u
Lewisburg lv 7.25
Fair Ground 7.30 10.06 2.40
Weill 7,11 10.21 2.51
3 ieksimrg 7.17 10,30 2.57
Mlfflinburg ... 8.03 10.51 3.13
Millmont 8.25 11.20 8.35
Laurelton H.35ar11.35 8. Hi
Wicker Run 0.00 4 11
Cherry Run 0.17 4 30
Fowler 9.37
Coburn 9.43 502
Spring Miils 10.15 ar 5.30
2 4 0 8
. . A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M.
Montandon ar 0.50 ar9.30ar1.20 art. 30
Lewisburg 0.35 9.15 1.05 0.15
lan-Ground 9.10 1.00 6.10
BiehL- 9.01 12.43 6.00
\ icksburg 8.56 12.42 555
Mlfflinburg 843 12.25 jfcj)
Millmont 8.25 12.02 520
n\ irel V, ,n 8-15 1150 ,<lO
Wikerlfun 7 4 <7
Cherry Run 7.31 4 30
Fowler 7.10 J! 10
Coburn. G.SS 400
Spring Mills 6.30 a'.au
Trains Nos. 1 and 2 connect at Montandon
with Erie Mail west for Wililaniwort, Lock
Haven, Kane, Corry and Erie, and buffalo and
Niagara falls yia Emporium, also Elmira, Wat
kirns. Buffalo aud Niagara Falls via Cauandal-
Nos. 3 and 4 connect with Pacific Ezrness
east for Harrisburg, Baltimore, Washington,
Philadelphia and New York.
Nos. 5 and 6 connect with Day Exoress east
for Hauls burg, Baltimore, Washh ton, Phil
adelphia and New York, and Niagara Express
west for Williamsport, Lock Haven and Ren-!
ovo, Tyrone, Altooua and Pittsburg via Lock
Haven, also Elmira, Watkins and Buffalo, and
Niagara falls via Canandaigua.
.Nps- 7 and 8 connect with Fast Line west for
WilUamsport and Lock Haven.
No.Balso connects with Krio Mail east for
Philadelphia & Erio R. R. Div.
On and after SUNDAY, Nov 27th, IRHO, the
trains on the Philadelphia & Erie Railroad Di
vision will run us follows :
Kill E MAIL leaves Philadelphia 11 55 p. m.
44 " Harrlsburg 425a. m.
44 Wiiliumsport 8 40a. m.
" " Jersey Shore. 9 00a.m.
44 " Lock Haven. 940a. in.
44 44 ltenovo 11 05
arr. at Erie 7 45 p. ni.
NIAGARA KXl\ leaves Philadelphia 900 a. in.
" 44 llurrisburg 1215 p. in.
44 Willlamsport 815 p. m.
4 4 44 Look Haven. 420 p. in.
FAST LINE loaves Philadelphia .12 20 p. m.
44 ,4 . llarrtuburg 400 p, in.
44 arr. at WilltaniH]iort 7 55 p.m.
44 44 Lock Haven 910 p.m.
PACIFIC EXP.leaves Lock Haven.. 7 05 a. m.
44 •• Jersey Shore.. 737 an.
44 44 Willh*inport. s2O a. in.
44 Harrlburg...l2osp. m.
44 44 Philadelphia. 3 45p.m.
DAY EXPRESS leaves Lo<k Haven..ll2s a, in.
44 44 Willlamsport 12 25 p. in.
44 arr. at llarrtxburg .. 3 40 p. in.
44 * 4 Philadelphia 685 p. in.
ERIK MAIL leaves Renovo 900 p. m
41 44 Lock Haven loiop. in.
• 4 44 willlamsport 1190 p.m.
44 arr. at llarrlsburs 3 00 a.m.
• 4 44 Philadelphia 705 a. in.
FAST LINE leaves Willlanisport 12 15 a. m.
. 44 avr. at Harrisburg 215 a. in.
*• ,4 Philadelphia 705a, m.
Erie Mail West and Day Express East make
close connections at Northumberland with L.
R. It. It. trains from Wilkesbarre and bcran
Erie Mall West, Niagara Express West and
East 1-lno Wesi make close connection at Wil
liuinsport with N.C. It. W. trains north.
Niagara Express West and Day Express East
make close connection at Lock lia\en with B.
15. V. 11. R.trains. I
Erie Mail East and West connect at Erio
with trains on 1.. F. & M. S. it. It.; at Curry with
O. C. & A. V. K- It :nt Emporium with B. N. Y.
& P. It. K., and at Driftwood with A. V. R. It.
Parlor cars will run between Philadelphia
and Willlamsport n Niagara Express West
and Day Express Eaet. Sleeping cars on all
night trains.
WM. A. BALDWIN, General Sup t.
Jurat to ,i>tore.
Walnut & Fancy Chamber
Soils, Lounges.
Bureaus, Bedsteads, Sinks,
Parlor Tables, Breakfast
Tables, Extension
Tables, Wood and Cane
Seat Chairs, Mat
tresses, Spring Beds, and
everything else in tho Furniture
line at the lowest prices. I
hope to merit the patronage of
the public by r good work and
moderate prices. Please
call and see my stock be
fore you go out of your
own vailed for your
furniture. You can
do fully as well at
home M vou can
anywhere else.
Organs! Organs! Organs!
Organs ! Organs! Organs!
Organs ! Organs! Organs 1
Pianos! Pianos! Pianos !
Pianos ! Pianos ! Pianos !
Piaucs! Pianos! Pianos!
: Sold Below The Lowest!
Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Any one claiming to re
present any of these or
gans is a falsifier and un
worthy of confidence.
Bunnell & Aiken,
Having given the* fields' JJeptutnunt
ample time to explain its good qualities,
tod will now turn our attention to the La
dies'' Department, to which tec are pay
ing our utmost attention to have the most
complete in Centre county. We do not
like io include Philadelphia, but in most
departments they cannot beat us. .
Our Mr. Pauland has just returned
from the Ei.i.4, having purehesed the larg
est and finest stock of Dry fur
cash, ever brought to Belief ante, which wc
will sell for cash at such low prices as to
a ston ish the public.
As the amount of ejooiis purcha&cel for
this Spring is so immense, it will bi im
possible this time to mention many speci
alities. We expect most of our goods will
he hoi-c this week, euul will try to have
them ready for sale during this week.
We will have the largest, finest
and cheapest stock oj Dress Goods
ever shown. He wish to inform you
of a few bargains that wilt not be
sold again for the money. 7*hese
prices defy competition : ] case of
Cotton Beiges or V, T ash Poplins at S
cts.per yard, which one oj the Phi
ladelphia houses is making such a
fuss about, and their price is 20 cts
1 case of Atlantic Cashmeres at ]2
cts. per yard, a big bargain in Phi
ladelphia at 2%1, but are cheap at
25 cents per yard. 2 lot cf all
wool Cashmeres, black and colon d,
yard wide, at cents per yard,
cheap at 50 cts. per yard, and a
great many other bargains too num
erous to mention.
Our stock of Silks is complete. A
full line of Plain and Fancy Silks
from 1)0 cts, per yard and upwards
Ladies, you can afford lo waste a
full day to look of our stock of
j Lawns, .Madras-Ginghams, and
choice Cambrics. We have about a
I case of Madrcs-Ginghams at 23
cents per yard, which are scllihg in
Philadelphia at 2-5 cts.per yard.
In Domestics ice have everything
that is manufactured, and as we buy
these goods direct from the mills, we
will sell them at jobbers prices.
Call and examine for yourselves.
To Housekeepers we are a blessing
as we are selling such goods for so
little money thdi the expense of fit
ting up a house is a trifle. Just
thir.k, Linen Damask at 20 cis.per
yard; all Linen JVapkins at (Jo cts.
a doz; Towels 5 cts. each, and eve
rything else in proportion*
Shoes, shoes, shoes t at such low prices
that ice will not mention any this time.
Now about Carpels, which is a very
important thing to every one, tee just
have the prettiest stock ever shown, all
new styles and all new nriccs. They arc
so cheap that we expect to have our stock
sold in 80 days.
All the latest novelties in (Jloves, Ho
siery, Jiibbons, Ties and Fancy Goods.
IVc addeel this Spring a new Depart
ment to our already immense
stock which will please the Ladies. A
full line of Muslin Underwear, especial
ly manufactured for tis, made in the best
workmanship, for less money than you
can make them at home.
Our Notion and Small wear Depart
ments are always complete.
Samples sent tree on application, and
special attention paid to mail orders.
It is our aim to supply the public
with all their wants in our line, and
any article not on hand, no matter how
small a quantity is wanted, or how
small the purchase is, ice will procure
it for them.
An early call is solicited.
Bauland & Newman
Originators of the One Price
System in Belief ante.
Did not intend to leave town
230 Market Sreet,
where we have nsueh better facilities to conduct our increased business,
and to carry a full and complete^ine of
Millinery, Ribbons, Silks & Satins, Dress Trimmings.
Fancy Goods, Notions, Ladies' & Gents' Furnishing
Goods, Black Walnut and Velvet Picture Frames,
&c. &c. &c. &c. &c,
Please compare our Price List as follow
German town Wool, cts. }>cr oz
Zephyr, cts. per z. #
Saxony & Shetland Wool, 12 cts
per oz.
200 yds Spooi Cotton, 15 cts. per doz
Needles, cts. per paper
Pins, 14 rows, cts. per paper
Pearl Dress Button. 5 cts. j)cr doz.
White Shirt Button, 5 cts. jier gross
Cotton Edge Trimmings, 12 yds., 10
cts. per doz. yds.
Hamburg Edgings, from 1 ct per yd.
will be continued on a more extensive scale, and will comprise many new,
novel and useful articles within those prices, that cannot be bought else
where for twice the amount,
Btut A tzd TZD TO
- Jrd— tXrJrC/J-to^
| _ '
Great Peremtory
i v
Agent for.the elosing out sale ol ahu ge and desirable assort niof
Ladies' IDress Q-oods, 3STotions, Ladies' and
C3-ents' Furnishing Gi-oods, Shawls,
Wool squM£ & long Sluiwls, Broche, Paisley, and Black Cashmere Shawls, all wool &
Tweeds. Jeans, Suitings, -
Red, white and plaid Flannels, Liasey, Bleached and Unbleached as well as colored COTTON
I.ANN LLS, DOMESTIC 000 I>S, Muslins sheetings, Table.Liaeiis, Towiings,'&c. a O
Tapestry, Brussels, ail wool extra super Ingrain Carpets, also a fine assortment and the mo.t
,f V d (SS g: ; 8 in •' iea .P carpets, betides Had! and Stair Carpet to match. Floor and Table
<MI Clot hf. W Indow Shading and C urtin fixtures. Putter, Fggs. Lard, Bacon and Wool taken i
exchange for goods. If you desire bargains don't forget the place,
Corner of Maine and Veiper Sfreels. Lock Haven, Ftnna.
ovements September/ IB7G
iths tan ding the VICTOR haa long been the
ay Be wing Machine in the. market —a fact
L by a host of volunteer witnesses —we now
confidently claim for it greater simplicity;
a wonderful reduction of friction and a rar%
combination of desirable qualities. Its shut
tle ia a beautiful specimen of mechanism,
and takes rank with the highest achievements
of inventive genius. Note. —We do not leasa
or consign Machines, therefore, have no old
ones to patch up and re-varnish for our
We Sell New Machines Every Time.
Send for Illustrated Circular and prices. Liberal terms to the trade. ; Don'fcbuy
vmtil you have seen the *** "
Most Elegant, Simple and Running
Market.—The Ever Reliable VICTOR.
Western Branch Office, State St.,J3djoago, Ixju MIDDLETOWN, CONJfc
Knitting Cotton, 5 cts. per ball
Gents' Paper Collars, 10 cts per box
Children's Hose, from 5 cts. per pr.
Ladies' Linen Collar, cts. each.
3-Button Best Black Kid Glove, svc
ery pair warranted, $1 per pair.
Real Hair Switches, from 75 cts. up
Fine Cambric Ildk, 6 for 25 cts.
24 sheets paper and 24 envelopes, 8
cts. a box
Best Alpaca Skirt Brail, 5 cts.