Millheim Journal. (Millheim, Pa.) 1876-1984, September 21, 1882, Image 2

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    I!| c i 111| ti m Journal.
THURSDAY. SEPT. 21., 1882.
'la published every Thursday, in Muster's Build
ing, corner of Main and Pcnu streets ;:t
Or *l3 If not paid in advance.
I week. I rno. 3 mo. <5 mo. 1 year.
1 square,... | SIOO $2 00 S3OO $1 iKi I $0 00
\i column,.. 300 400 600 10 00! 1300
k column,.. 500 SOO 12 00 20 on j 3.3 Oft
1 column,.. I 300 12 00 20Oil 33(X11 60 00
'One iueh makes a square. Administrators
rod Executors' Notices $3.30. Transient ad
vei Useinon's :.nd locals 10 cents per line for
first insertion and 5 cents per line tor each ad
ditional insertion.
Job Work done on short notice.
Editors and Proprietors.
Gmrci & Snafiay School Directory.
JRers P CWcidcmycr and JDSftortcss Vroach's
Ilev. P. C. Woidemyer will preach next Sun
day morning, German.
Sunday School, r. M,— IX 1.. Zerby, tfnpt.
Missionary Society meets on the second Mon
day evening of each month.
Iter. Fur ma n Adams Pre<tcher-in-ch rac.
Sunday School at Iv. to .—D. A. Musser, Nupt.
Her. ZxcirviU .1. Yoartck, Jhudor.
Preaching in Aarousburg next Sunday cvb
United Brethren.
Rev. Shannm, Pccachc e-Vn- charac.
Rcr. John TVn'i man. P "r.
Preaching in Aarous.-urgnext Suuday after
noon ana evening.
T.adies' Mite Society meets on the first Mon
day evening of each month.
United Sunday! School.
Meets at OA. M.—A. IL Alexander Sunt.
MpStely Directory..
Milllieim Lodge. No. 953, I. O. O. F. meets In
heir hall, Peuu Street, every Saturday evening.
Rebecca Degree Meeting overv Thursday on
or before the. full moon of each inoiith.
C. W. HAKTUAN, Sec. W. 1.. CIUGHT, N. G.
Providence Grange, No. 217 P. of H.. meets in
Alexander's block on the second Saturday of *
each month at P. M., und on the fourth Sa
turday of each month at I}* p. M.
D. L.ZsHar, see. T- G. Kitn ARD, Master.
The Millheim B. & L. Association jneets in
the Petm street school house on the evening of
the second Monday of each month.
A. WALTER, Sec, " B. O. DEIXINGER, Prest.
The Mli'.boim Cornet Band meets in the
Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings.
J. W, Foote, Sec. I>. I. Brown J'res't.
For Governor,
For Lieutenant Governor,
OF vor.K.
For Judge of the Supreme Court,
For Secretary of Internal Affairs,
For Congressman-at-Large,
For Congress,
(Subject to the decision of the congres
sional conference.)
For Senator,
(Subject to the decision of the senator
ial conference.)
For Assembly,
For Jury Commissioner,
J. 11. TOLBEIiT,
For Coroner,
H. K. HOY,
Thß Big Wave.
The Independent meeting in Hor
ticultural Hall, Philadelphia, on
last Friday evening wa3 a gran 1 de
monstration. The spacious hall was
literally packed with people while
scores were compelled to leave with
out being able to gain admittance.
Charles Wheeler, Esq., of the firm
of Morris, Wheeler & Co., presided
assisted by cne hundred and sixty
vice-presidents, of the best business
and professional men of the city.
Senator John Stewart and Hon.
Charles S. Wolfe were the speakers.
As these gentle men appeared before
the vast audience they were greeted
with rounds of applause.
We can give only a few of the
many strong points of the lengthy
but able speeches which were list
ened to throughout by the audience
Stewart Arraigns the Big Boss"
Let me particularize, so that there may be no
misunderstanding. The one controlling will In
the Republican party of Pennsylvania to day i*
that of Jamc.s Donald Cameron. He it is who
practically gathers up with himself all the fac
ulties and powers of the people and relieves
them of all active participation in public affairs
except the perfunctory business of voting, by i
determining .according to the counsel of lii.s
own supreme pleasure who will best serve and
what will most advantage the interest of his po
litical dynasty. This is no sudden disclosure o' i
a humiliating fact, but simply a public remind
er of one which time and time again has put
you to the blush. There is no necessity for the
production of proof. No one denies the fact. It
fs admitted even bv those who most violently
prot..-st again a our urgent •';*:inizcd resist
nice. You have seen your Mate conventions
bow submissive to his impel ions will and signa
lize their servitude by a base betrayal of the
people's cause. You have seen your Legisla
ture just as often display like servility an I dls
r jgard of popular demands, and, as the crown
ing act of all, you lately saw this same power
deliver, as so mueh marketable commodity, the
votes of a number of your Congressional Hep*
resentatlves in a contest fertile Speakership of
the l'< dei ill Congress,
But why enlarge on thisf 1 speak only that
which you yourself do know, and which has be
come s< notorious throughout the, that we,
the citizens of a free Commonwealth, are taunt -
cd and derided as the subjects of a proprietary
government, venal, corrupt ami prescriptive in
its methods und its rule.
May I not assume, in view of all this, that we
arc in entire accord in our offended pride as
citizens of a noble State, m our humiliation as
members of a political organization which has
been so abused and enslaved, in our indigna
tion as men who desire chiefly the public wel
fare, and in our sense of personal shame that
throu h oar !Indifference and nupinencss this
mo>tio.iN.usui p t ion has been ail wi d f
Wolfo Tells Why Beaver was
They who toll us. be continued, that Beaver
' could have been nominated aguiust Cameron's
will, and in spite of Ids opposition, must re
member that General Beaver was a candidate
for Governor in IS7S; that be was a one-legged
soldierand a ChrlsUan gentleman then, but
that the press and the people were not clamor
ins for his nomination then. Why not? Why
did he only receive twelve votes in the conven
tion then ? Simply beeauso Mr. Cameron's or
gans bad not been ordered to pipe for him ; Mr.
Cameron's boys lu.l not been ordered to
"whoop her up" for hint; Mr. Cameron's dele,
gates had not been instructed to vide for him;
and beeaus \ when things were a little stormy
for Governor Hovt, and Senator Cameron was
urged hy some of General Reavct's friends to
take him as his candidate for Governor, lie, as
he expressed it, was at:aid that he could not
tin t him. Tell me any cunida'e that lias been
nominated tor any State office—and it used to
be for any local otilcc—against tie will of "Cam
eron? Could Kenchum ie nominated ? Could
Grow ? Could Wickeishnm ? Could Iteeder ?
Could Davies ? Could Butler ? Could Brown ? It bad long come to bo well under
stood that ho was a verdant or rash man who
announced himself as a c tiulidate for a state
office or undertook to influence delegates be
fore h" h:vl culled upon Senator Cameron and
received his royal nod of approval.
Now and then the conscience, the manhood
aiul the patriotism of some noble sou! would as
sert themselves, and he would revolt against
such tyranny and debasing Influence. In the
next election he would find himself confronted
by a strong opponent for nomination, porlvaps,
and unless strongly intrenched in public confi
dence and affection lie would find another man
the candidate of "his party, or, if he chanced to
get the nomination, ho was in danger of waking
up in the after election with the knives
of all of Cameron's "pfditical assassins in his
back ami a Cameron Democrat as his successor.
Thus, too, the depositories of public moneys
and disbursing officers were brought under tils
control. When Presidents come to be nominat
ed he had delegates at bis disposal to be ex
changed for Cabiaet oosiUons and Federal pa
ANOTHER and no tloubt final effort
was made at Philadelphia list week
to harmonize the two wings of the
republican party, but it just added
another Mure to those alieady
made, and it seems now entirely safe
to assume that tho voters of Penn
sylvania must settle all matters at
variance not only between the two
leading parties but between all sub
divisions and factions as well. All
signs seem now to point unmistaka
bly to the election of Pattison and
the entire Democratic State ticket.
The following is the Times' ac
count of the doings of the ''confer
Rumors Concerning: the Final Con
Mr. Barker Defines Kis Position.
The gentlemen v. ho have been considering
the subject or effecting a compromise between
the two branches of the Republican party met
again yesterday in the office of John WeMi, on
Walnut street, above Third. Mr. Welsh. Thom
as Cochran, Amos It. Little, Joseph Wharton
and Edwin N. Benson, who formed the little
party on Monday, wore all there, ami were
joined only by John Wanamak#r. They re
mained in session about one hour and fi quar
ter, and upon dispersing declined emphatically
twmake public any tiling that had been said or
done, It was stated as a fact in political quar
ters, however, that the conference had decided
not to issue the proposed open letter to trie can
didates, asking them to withdraw troin the con
test in favor of a more universally acceptable
person, and that no further efforts would be
made in the matter. This was said to have
been partly Influenced by th% fact that so few
business men had enlisted In the movement, but
more especially by the unsympathetic attitude
assumed by the chairmen of the two State com
mittees, as given in the interview published in
tiie Times yesterday.
In relation to the statement made by Thomas
Cochran and other Stalwart members of the
conference, that Wharton Baker and the Inde
pendents made the overtures for the compro
mise, Mr. Barber is reported to have denied it
emphaticlally and to have said: "Any report to
that effect i 3 gross misrepresentation. The
Stalwart campaign Is largely made up of such-
There can be no que stion that the Independent
Republicans have gained ground everywhere in
the state within the last ten days, and many
of tiie Stalwart leaders admit this to me and to
others. There can be no settlement between
the Independents and the Stalwarts which does
not make sure the absolute destruction of boss
power and the honest acceptance of the riiila
adelphia platform and tiie absolute withdrawal
of General Beaver and the whole slated ticket.
lam earnestly aiding to push forward the can
vass for; Stewart and tiie whole Philadelphia
ticket, and nothing will cheek <uy effort J but an
unconditional surrender.
THE Ilarrisburg Patriot says the con
ductor on the Somerset and Johnstown
Railroad who carried all the candidates
—<-—- ■ -*■ * **■ HM
claies that all paid their way except
1 Beaver, who travels on a free pass. It
also says General Koontz was terribly
severe ontheCamerons, father and son.
Koonlz has since appeared with Judge
Ilall at the meeting of the Bedford In
dependents. Where is Grow ?
GFT. '
THE republicans of the Fifth
New Jersey congressional district
were very hard up for statesmen
when tliey re-nominated the nqjori
ous Ex-Secretary Robeson, last
A Lively Picturo.
New York Herald interview with Tom Marshal 1
"You will oppose the Beaver tick
et ?
"I nm opposed to CameronDm in nil
its forma, atul the success of tho regu
lar ticket would mean the perpetuation
of tho (hni°ron power in the State.
Tho Independent policy should bo to
extirpate the entire gang in the coun
ty ticket as well as in the State. Tho
roots, if left., will spring up in a new ;
growth and flourish. The Independ- <
ents should and will run a candidate ;i
--gainst Errett in this' district."
"And your opinion of lknver, Mr.
Mushnll ¥'
"lie is Don Cameron's marionette.
But what a leader he would uiake if
he had the brains ! lie has a child's
face in its innocent expression. His
figure is tall and slea let , and ho has
the bearing of a Tnvicis Loyola. But
there is nothing behind it. He is as
volatile as a child, and cannot make
two successive speeches without con
tiadicting himself. Nor do I believe
in his sincere convictions on any sub
ject. lie went over to Cameron be
cause he wanted to be Governor, as
everybody knows, and yet ho to
me after my nomination and threw his
arms about my neck. 'God has called
you, Mr. Muishull,' bo said ; 'lt is
your duty as a Christian man to ac
cept.' Pah !Do you remember the
story of that good old minister of
whom a ibient and flaccid young candi
date asked if ho did not love to talk a
bont Jesus ? 'No,' said the old man;
'I haven't much religion to talk of."
TIIE Massachusetts civil service re
formers do not prop >se to go to sleep
and put off their work till some other
year. They have jjst issued a circu
lar, signed by over one thousand lead
ing business and professional men, in
cluding Piesidents Elliot, of Harvard,
and Mailt Hopkins, of Williams Col
leges, and others of like,
declaring their intention to rote for no
candidate for Congress who does not
expressly pledge himself in advance in
favor of a radical reform of our pres
ent system. They also call upon all
good citizens to follow their example
and to orgamzi in their respective dis
-11 icts for that pur pise. It is evident
that the civil service idea has come to
stay, and the politicians had better get
their eyes and ears open pictty soon,
or, like Othello, their' occupation will
be gone.— Times.
--•——■■ - ■ *■
The pie. j s is engaged, just now, in
making estimates and calculations of
the next Congress. Nearly all the pa
pers agree as to the probability of Dem
ocratic success. Everything, they siv,
is favorable to it—the off* year, when
the vote of Gift party in p->*ver o il
--ways weak, the new apportionments
and tho bolts within tho Republican
party, caused by the protection ques
tion in the west and the Stalwart-Half
breed fight in the East.
The New York Sun, analyzing every
State and Ibstiict, figures out a house
of 17-' Democrats, 139 Republicans and
7 Independents, or an absolute Demo
cratic majority of 33, it believes that
the Republican split hi New Yoik w ilj
give the Democrats If, out of its 3 4
members of Congress, while the split
in this State will increase tiie Demo
cratic Congressmen from the Keystone
State to 12 out of 2S.
His Excellency, President Arthur
actually rode in a common express
wagon down at Newport last week,
and the pipers make a big fuss over
it. No occasion at all. Bigger men
than Arthur have done that long be
fore. Why wc have even seen edi
tors riding on very ordidarv wa
gons, and right glad they were for
the opportunity.
R KV. J, L. W Seibcrfc, of Mil ford.
Somerset county, has been nomina
ted as one of the Independent"can
didates for assembly. Mr Scibert is a
prominent minister of the Evangelic
al Association and was once editor
of TJic Evangelical Messenger.
THE colored citizens of Bucks
county arc after their white breth
ren with] sharp sticks. They de
mand the nomination for assembly
of Edward Ilartless, one of their
own race, as the price of their fu
ture alligiancc to the party
BLAINE Ins achieved a grand
personal triumph in Maine over Ar
! thur, Conkling and all other Stal
wart forces combined. The plumed
knight again looms up as a formid
able candidate on the republican
side, for President in 188-1.
Gov. Hoyt has recently express
ed the opinion that den. Beaver
falls so short of obtaining the re
publican vote that he is hopelessly ,
THE Beaver Times has dropped the
Regular Republican ticket from its j
columns and conies out strongly and 1
squarely for the Independents.
GEN. Wolseley has achieved a
brilliant and decisive victory over
Aribi Pasha's forces which will prob j
ablv terminate the Egyptian war. !
Cameronism Doomed.
From the Now York Tribune, Hep.
The plain fact is that there are two
republican tickets in the field, and the e
are not enough republican voters in the
state to elect more than one. Indeed it
is a fact that a first class republican
ticket, satisfactory to both republican
fa( tions, could l>B elected over Mr.
Faltison, the democrat ic candidate, on
ly by hard work. Nonparty can breed
a quarrel which Mr. Cameron"3
management has caused in Pennsyl
vania and not lose strength hv it. In
addition to this, there is Mr. Paulson's
independent refoitn record, and the
fact that thousands of republicans in
Philafie ptiia have voted for him as Coi -
troller, and havo seen no cause for re
gretting it. What they have done once
ther will find it easy to do again. It is
absurd to say, therefore, that General
Heaver has any chance of being elected,
lie could not lie if the independent tick
et were out of the field, lie simply
blocks the way.
Organized Operations of Bur
WiLLiAMspoitT,September 11—There
| Is an organized baud of burglars opera
! ting in thiu section of the stale. A
few nights since a safe in the store cf
E. R. Weed & Co , at Trout Run, was
I blown open, but the burglars failed to
get any large amount of money. One
i night last week the safe in the store of
Chailes Coryell, at Pennlieltl, Clearfield
county, was blown open by gunpowder
! ar.d S3OO secured and carried oIT. Last
. night burglars gained entrance into the
store of Charles Harris, at Waterville
i Lycoming county, and carried off a lot
lof gold and silver watches, revolvers,
: razors, a dozen pairs of trousers and a
' lot of other clothing. They had piled a
pit of clothing around the safe, evident
ly for the purpose of deadening the
j sound of an explosion, but before tie
safe could be drilltd they were fright
ened away.
September 1. —Burglars are still at
wcik in the small tcwi s in this j ait of
the State. Last night the store cf S
11. Burrows, at Picture Rocks, was en
tered by the use of tools obtained from
a neighboring blac ksinith shop, but
nothing of any value was carried c ft-
The thieves then proceeded to the dwtl
! ling of Mr. Burrows, which they enter
ed, but not finding any valuables they
quietly retired. The jewelry store
I Chuton Molyneaux was next broken in"
: to, where twelve dollars in silver were
I found and carried ff. They might
have secured some valuable jewelry,but
as they seemed to be in search of mon
ey only thev passed it by or else the)
were, frightened off before they had
i time to appropriate it. The frequency
; of bnrglaiies and the Mowing open of
I safes in the rural districts is causing
! considerable alarm, and persons having
; mrmy m it v*!:abh** arc taking ui*us
1 to place them where they wiil be safe.
Ir Cameron find his lienchinen
had been within hearing distumio at
the bitr In lopea-le-it IU
Thiladelphia on Friday evening
they might have heard something
GKX. Beaver n.iL'lit fount] at least
j a few In lepemloMls in Philadelphia
I last Friday evening, even without
j the aid of a search war:cut.
PATTISON and 1 leaver are both ex
pected to he present at the Berks
county fair next Thursday.
The DAILY FATRIOT v. ill bo sent ti
single subscribers until the tenth of
j November next, at the rate of $1.2")
per copy; to clubs of L*ve ami up-!
I wards at the rate of SI.OO per copy.!
j The WEEKLY PATRIOT w ill lU sent
until the wetk after the election at
I the following rates ; Single c >pr. 40
cents; club <x Ave .*>3 cents per copy;
I club of ten 3.) cents per copy ; club
of twenty 25 centsper copy; club fo
fifty 20 centsper c opy.
The campaign will be exceedingly
I interesting,ant every citi?.eu should bo
posted on its ssties and events. Send
in your orders. A idress
liarrisburg, Pa
S' TRAY/NOT ICF.—A red heifer, aged about
one your, wltl hole in right ear, came to
! the premises of tie subcriber in Mi lea town,
i ship, on or about t he 15th day of Aug. last. The
owner is to pay charges and take the
same away.
EXECUTOR'S TuTlCE.—Letters testament
ary on the eAate of Mrs. Mary Mark, late
of Millheiin doceated, having been granted to
the uudersigncd, all persons knowing them
selves indebted tosaid estate arc hereby noti
fied to make imrcfidiate payment, and those
having claims to pesent them duly proven for
rean township, Executor.
Sept. 7th, 1%. Ot
\I>M IN LSTIIA'OR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
administratis!! on the estate ot Daniel
i Grimm, late of Mies townsip, deceased, hav
; ing been granted t> tlie subscriber, all persons
knowing t ln-mse! vs indebted to said estate are
I hereby requested, o make immediate payment
and those having eaims against tlie same, to
present them dulyiiulhentieated tor settlement j
It ELLEN (fltl.MM,
Madisonburg.Aug 17th 1882 Administrator. |
administration an the estate of George
Haiter, lata of the Roimigh of .Mill helm, deceas
ed, having been granted to the undersigned,
Jill persons knowing themselves indebted to
said estate tire hereby lotilied to make Imme
diate payment, and these having claims against
tlmsame to present tlem duly authenticated
for settlement.
Venn towndilp, A D -nlnlstrators
MICIIBAL 8. EKIDLEK. 4 -aa.ninistiaiors.
Haines to wish ip 7
Aug. lOt h, 1882. 6t.
EXECUTORS' NOTlCE.—Letters testamen
tary on tlie estate of Thomas Hostennan,
late of Haines township, deceased, having been
gran ted to the subscribers, notice is hereby
given to all persons knowing themselves indebt
ed to said estate to make Immediate payment,
ami to those having claims to present them du
ly authenticated for settlement. We have ap
pointed .Saturday August 12th as a day of settle
ment, at the late residence of the deceased.
Woodward. J ulv 271882. Executors
Lewis Miii siid Tyrone Eailrcad Time
1 .1 5 7 0
A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. P-M
Montnndon 705 p.4<) 2.05 6.00 7.55
Eewlilnirg 7.25 10 n-5 2.7.0
Fair Qrouud 780 10.10 2.25
IMelii 7.40 10.27 2.:i5
VW-kstnuv 715 l.3fi 2.10
MjllUiJlmrt,' KOOaiTI.OO ar 2.55
l.. 3 t">
Mtllnmnt ...a2:! 3.28
Entire lion 3.40
Wlkor Kun 8.57 4.M
CMtcrry Itiui 0.15 4.25
Kowlur 0.0 4.17
(Ulnnn O.iH 5.00
Syiing 51 Ulnarl'. 15 ar. 5.50
a 4 o * io
A. M. P. M.
soring Mills .>
Coburn 6 H 2.20
Fow lor 0.28 2.22
C herry Kun..... 0.18 2.55
Wlker Hun 7."5 3.15
Uiurelton 7.30 2.10
Mlllmont 7.4J 3.52
A M.
Mimil)ur 8.00 11.15 4.15
P. M.
VloknUurg 8.15 12.10 4.52
Itiuhl 820 12.17 4.38
Fair (hound A. M. B.Mo 12.33 4.48 r. M.
I.< wlsburg. 0.15 8.(5 12.50 5.10 7.30
Monbunion nr. 0.15ar.0.00.\r 1,05ar.5.2()ar 7.40
Noa. 1 and 2 con tie t at Montanln with Kile
Mail West; 1 aim 4 with Sea Shore Express
E;ut : 5 and 6 with l>ay Express nod Niagara
Kxpress W st; 7 and K with Fust West; 0
ami 10 with Wll llamsport Accommodation
Official Announcement.
Cbaqe of Time on_Pli la. & Erie R. R.
JUNK 5, 1083.
AVa Shore E/prc<,\ leaves M>tandon at 0.07
A. M., stojipinir lit inter'mediate Malioit*, ar.
riving at H inlshufK lI.M \.M . l'iilladelpbia
3.20 I*. M., New York 0 25 I*. M., miking close
connection at Philadelphia lor u!i sea shore
points. „
Dap Et press In.• vex Montandon at 1.30 P.M.,
-topl'in.! at principal stations, arriving at liar
rhJ'Uig 3.55 P. I'hiladclpliia 7 :!5 |. M.. New
York 10.35 I'. M.. Baltimore 7.3J P. M.. Wash
ington 8.47 P. M. Parlor Car through to Phil
Willlamsport Accommodation leaves Von
tamlon at 1.48 P. M., stn.p ng at intermediate
stations, arriving at Harrjsbure 70.25, Philadel
phia 2.55 A. M . New York 0.15 A. M. Bleeping
car accommodations can be secured en this
train at llarrisburg for I'lilbuleiphia arl New
York. Philadelphia passengers can remain in
sleeper undisturbed until 7 A. M.
Eric Mall and Fast Line Fast will be eonsoli
dated Into <>ne train, leaving Montandon at 1.30
A. M., stopping at principal xtiiiiniix, arriving
at llartlsburg 4.05 \. M.. Philadelphia 7 20 A.
M„ New York 10.25 A. M., UaUlnioie 7.40 A. -M.
Washington 0.02 A. M. Through sleeping cars
will be run <>n this train to Philadelphia, Balti
more and Washington.
Erie Mall leaves Montandon at 5.52 A. M.,
for Erie and Intermediate points, I'auandaiguu
and intermediate iH>ints.
Xirujara Express leaves Mntftnmlon at 3.00
P. M., for Kane and intermediate points, Can -
andaigtia and intermediate points.
East Line leaves Montandon at 5.50 P.M.,
for 1-oek llaven and iulcnnediaUi points, Vrat
kius and lutenncdiate points.
30 cininorr & 4 yl csscr,
& 1 " <sfc l
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of Science, is very interesting, and has an enormous
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ing purchasers.
Addrosa or call upon
E. F. CARPENTER, V/rrcssUr, Mass., U. S. A.
9 A CISPa H A. A. THOMAS, St. Cloud
A* kw *5 m Buildiiu:,Washington, I>.C.
tad tfG a hlrd a Practices before the United
" SUtes (ieneral Land Ofllco.
Contested cases, private land claims, mining,
pre-emption and homestead cases prosecuted
before the Department of the Interior and Su
preme Court,; and all classes of claims before
the Executive Departments. Special attention
given to town-site cases. Lund warrants, home
stead floats, and all kinds of la ad scrip bought
and sold.
Vertical & Spark-Arresting Engines from 2 to 12
horse-power, mounted or unmounted. Best and
Cheapest Engines made. $1 SO upwards. Send for
Illustrated Catalogue U fbr information and price CO
_ 11, \V, PAYNE A KONS, ,
Box 846, Coriilagj N. Y. i
—i ■■ ■■■■ mwmnni—■ mim —mi X
\ V
Fourth Stock Just Arriving for the Spring and
Summer at the
- i. Li 3
Lock Haven, Fa.
And we can safely say at prices that will suit everyone. CottoiijGood
have never been as cheap as now. On account >f the cold ;uid Kick ward. Spring
New York and Philadelphia jobbers over-loaned themselves in the early part of
the season, and are now willing to sell their goods at a loss rather than carry
them over the season. We took advantage of these bargains and are now pre
pared to sell you goods lower than you ever bought them, We will give you a
list of a few ot tlw
All Prints in Standard makes, such as Cocheco, Pacific tfn'd Meniraac
Prints 6i cents, never sold lower than 8 cents. Dress Ginghams in a beautiful
line of colors. 8 cents, former price 12$ cents. 33 inch Percales 8 cents, former
price 121 cents. 4 I Hill Muslin, bleached, 81 cents, together with a full line of
Sersuckers, French Ginghams, Lawns in Cotton ami Linen, Unbleached Mus
lins, Crashes, Tickings, Table Linens and all other Domestic Goods at prices in
proportion to those just mentioned. In
jy> ® ***> &
Wo have some bargains to offer. The best thing wo have now for the
money is an all-wool-filling CASIIMEKE at Scents; thev are in medium and
light snades only, but the former price on them has been 121 cents; at 8 cents
they are better to buy than Calico, itcmember they are halt wool.
Buntings n all shades at 121 cents.
Buntings d wool at 20 and 25 cents.
Buntings in a little letter grade at 3-5 cents.
Buntings in double width, fine, all-wool at 75 cents.
Another Lot of Summer Silks
These goods are scarce, but we have (he styles now better than at any
time this season and prices are equally as low ; together with these we have all
the new things in Summer Dress Goods in all the new shades. Large line of
Plain and Colored Silks, lest goods $1.25 ; lowest price 47$ cents. We still have
a big trade on our SI.OO Black Silk, the best in the city for the money.
You hove heard a great deal about this fabric no doubt. We have all the
desirable light Shades such as pink, light blue, cream and white. Fringes and
Passementeries have had their day ; laces are the rage now. Spanish and Span
ish Gimpure—these we can not give prices on here as there are so many quali
ties and widths, but thev start at 25 cents and go to $1.50 per yard ; in the fine
goods we have 2 and in some patterns 3 widths. We can tell you better about
them when you ccrno to sec them ; we do not ask you to buy if prices aro not as
low and varieties greater than any other place in town.
With as fine a line of Embroideries in match goods ever brought to this
city ; it is worth your time to come in if for nothing else than to see them * we
will take great pleasure in showing them together with the above named goods
We have all the new things in
Kid and Lisle Thread Gloves, Lace Col
lars Linen Collars, Handkerchiefs
Lace Mitts, Etc.
dies' White Kid Gloves (Foster Pattern), in 10 hooks; sizes from 5$ to
3. Still a few more
ive carry Brussels left at 5-5, 871 and 05c. We have given you a list Of the goods
In and will guarantee prices as low as you ever bought them.
B. —10,000 pounds Wool wanted in exchange or for cash.
S. F* EVE# €9.