Newspaper Page Text
CV Jlildpin* Journal-.
THURSDAY. SEPT. 2S„ 1882.
THE MILLHEIM JOURNAL
• In published every Thursday. In Miwcr'sHuiUl
ing, corner of Main uud I'enn streets at
SI.OO UElt ANNUM, IN ADVANCE
V)r #1 25 If not paid in advance.
1 week. 1 mo. ft mo. fi mo. 1 year.
1 square —I SIOO $2 00 1 S.O 00 *lOOl $0 00
V eolhmh,.. 3bo 400 | 000 10 no is 00
l'i eolnrnA,.. J ft 00 8(I12 00 20 00 Sft 00
1 column,.. 1 SOO 12 00 I 20 00 Sooo 1 GO 00
VVhe Ineh makes a square. Administrators
And Executors' Notices *2.fto. Transient ad
vertisements MI1 locals 10 cents per line for
first Insertion and ft cents per line for each ad
Job Work done on short rot ice.
HEI.MMiER & BOIILLER,
Kdttors and Proprietors.
!*' .1 . " 1 . " . .
UMHnnilay School Directory.
P CWMdahveir and ZDShortest rrraeh's
flfcv. P. C. Wetdcmyer will preach next Sun
day evening English.;
Sunday School, r. >l,—D. 1.. Zorby, &fpt.
Missionary Society meets on the second Mon
day evening of each month.
Jlrv. Furman Adams Preachcr-in-charpc.
Sunday School at A. M D. A. Mussel", Supt.
Jtcv. Zusinjii A. Yearick, Pastar.
Preaching lu Aamnsburg next Sunday after
"noon. English, and in MilHicim in the evening,
Per. Shannon, Preacher-in charpc.
No services, lhvstor Tomlinsou is attending
the meeting of Synod at Lewistown.
Ladies' Mite Society meets on the first Mon
day evening of each .month.
United SanJa7 School.
Meets nt OA. M.— A. 15. Alexander Sunt.
Laiic & Society Direotory.
MUlhcim Lodge. No. 9VS, I. O. O. F. meets in
h<Mr hall, Pena.Street, evevy Saturday evening.
Keltceea Degree Meeting every Thursday on
or before tue full moon of each month.
XJ. \V. HAKTM.VN, See. W. L. BUIGIIT, N. G.
Providence Grange. No. 217 P. of H.. meets In
Alexander s block on the second Saturday of
*ea<*h month at IS', i*. >-, and on the fourth Sa
turday of each month at IS l*. M.
1). L.ZEKBV, Sec. T.U. KKH vni>,Master.
The Millheim B. & L. Association meets in
„ the Penn street school house on the evening of
•the second Monday of each month.
A. WALTEB. Sec. B. O. PKIXIXGER, Prest.
The Millheim Cornet Baud meets in the
Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings.
- J. \Y. Foote, Sec. D. I. Brown Preai't.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
For Lieutenant Governor,
CIIAUNCEY F. BLACK,
For Judge of the Supreme Court,
SILAS M. CLARK,
For Secretary of Internal Affairs,
J. SIMPSON AFRICA,
MORTIMER F. ELIAUT-f.
DISIRICT AND COUNTY TICKET.
ANDREW G. CURTIN,
(Subject to the decision of the congres
C. T. ALEXANDER,'
(Subject to the decision of the senator
B. P. HUNTER,
For Jury Commissioner,
J. 11. TOLBEUT,
11. K. lIOY,
THE New York Republican state
convention met at Saratoga on the
20th. The contest was close and
bitter for Governor between Secre
tary Folger, President Arthur's man
and Cornell, anti -administration can
didate. The two ballots stood as
folioW3." First, Folger, 223; Cornell.
180; Wads worth, 66; Starin, 10;
Robeson, 6. Necccssary to a choice.
249. A second ballot was immedi
ately taken amid a great deal of con
fusion and resulted: Folger, 257;
Corroll, 222; Wads worth. 18. The
result was greeted with tremendous
cheers. On motion of Warner Mil
ler the nomination was made unan
imous. The convention then took a
recess until to-morrow morning.
THE Clearfield county Democrat
ic convention was held on the 16th
instant and the following ticked was
nominated: For Congress—A. G.
Curtin; for Senator— James Flynn;
for Sheriff—R. N. Shaw; for Dis
trict Attorney —J. F. McKerrick.
This gives Gov. Curtin three coun
ties—Centre, Clinton and Clearfield,
and makes his nomination all but
GEN\ B. F. Butler was nominated
for Governor by the Demcrats of
Massachusetts at their state conven
tion which met at Boston von the
* " Pattison Speaks.
. f ■
• Mr. Pattison made his first speech
in the present campaign in the rooms
of the Commonwcaleh Club House
Philadelphia, on 7'nesday evening
the 1 Oth. 7he five Democratic can.
Oidates for State offices—Pattison,
Black, Clark, Africa and Elliott,
wore all present. Some four hun
dred prominent Democrats from the
city And other parts of the state
had assembled together for the
pleasant and interesting oecasidtt.
It was not intended us a mass meet
ing in the popular sense of the term,
Senator Eeklcy 1> CJXC, on be
half of the Club, made the ad
dress of welcome to the candidates
to which Mr. Pattison resjxmded in
just such a speech as the voters of
Pennsylvania are gl id to hear from
a candidate for Governor. Mr. Pat
tison made no labored attempt to
be brilliant, did not expand on glit
tering generalities nor promise im
probable things, but spoke plain,
practical common sense such as the
masses can AN oil understand and
most desire, lie gave abundant
proof that lie is entirely familiar and
indentified with the interests and
wants of the people, and that he is a
safe man to elect as chief executive
of a great commonwealth.
Mr. Pattison's Speech.
MK. PUKS DKST AM* GKNTLKMEX: I thank the
Com*uo nwcalth Club for this tribute to the
state candid ales. I am glad to be present at
a reception tendered by an association which,
as 1 understand, had its origin lu the desire to
assist in placing the Democratic party in Phil
adelphia in accord with the popular demand
for administrative reform aud the purification
of the public service. My engagements as a
public official have made it impossible for me
to embrace the many opportunities hitherto
presented for meeting the peoulo throughout
the State. Ido not mean to neglect the duties
of one office for the purpose of being elevated to
I cannot resist the feeling of diffidence
when I contemplate the importance of the
responsible office for which 1 have been
named. The reflection which I have given to
the subject has strengthened my convictions of
the magnitude of the trust imposed upon the
Executive of the Commonwealth. The people,
by their constitution, have commanded that be
"shall take care that the laws be faithfully exe
cuted." This injunction carries with it a
weight of meaning that grows in importance
with attentive consideration. It means more'
than that the Governor shall be a mere auto
mitor tosigu his name to acts of legislation,
nominate men to office and draw his yearly sal
ary. The Constitution invests him with the
highest and gravest responsibilities. By hh vo
to. if faithfully and firmly exercised, the Gover
nor is u check upon hasty, extravagant and per
nicious legislation. He has the right to require
an account of their stewardship from the heads
of all the executive departments. The Treas
urer, who is the custodian of the people's mon
ey; the Auditor General, who Is the chief ac
counting officer of the Coin monwealth and the
inspector of every draft drawn against the
treasury; the Secretary of Fnten^l
wbo isfnesw and material
the Attorney General, the Superin
tendent of Public Instruct I on, the Secretary of
the Commonwealth—all are subject 'to the in
quisition of the Chief Magistrate of the people,
charged with the faithful execution of the law.
The Just execution of tne criminal law, also,
is in his keeping. By the inordinate exercise of
executive clemency the prison doors may be o
pened and the transgressors of the law allowed
to escape Just punishment. It is a mistake to
suppose that the favorable decision of the Par
don Board is conclusive upou tho Executive.
The recommeuda tionr of that board are advlso.
ry merely. By the fund amenta! law the final
power to grant pardons is vested in the Gover
nor, who alone is responsible for the exercise of
this grave duty.
I take advantage of this opportunity to say
that, in my judgement, the issues of the com
ing election arc confined with!u the corners of
our State, Between Lake Erie and the Dela
ware and from the Northern Tier to the South -
- ern border is to be found tho reason for every
question ligitimatcly tutoring into the contest.
Any attempt to import issues is an effort to de
tract public attention from the real questions
involved in the campaign. This occasion
would justify me in making a lengthy speech.
It may be fitting, however, that I briefly state j
oue or two thoughts upon matters that impress
me as important for present public considera
One ol the gravest evils in our political sys
tem is the low estimate of duty held by public
functionaries. This arises from their fuilure to
recognize this fundamental idea of our govern
ment: That a public ofllce is a public trust, to
be executed for the benefit of the whole people,
to whom alone officials owe responsibility and
of wboao will they should be the faithful expo
nents. When this conception of duty is lost
sight of or modified, the way is open for an im
mediate, certain ami constant degeneracy of
the pnblicservice. A merely mechanical and
negligent performunnce of ofliaal functions fol
lows the obliteration of these standards of duty
This results from the long continuance in pow
er of selfish political leaders, and a most se
rious evil in the public service. No one can es
timate the injury and loss the people suffer
from this cause alone.
There i*!wi<esprcad discontent at what Is
forcibly called "boss'" government. This is not
without restson. Popular discontent lias
generally good cause, for the people have no
advantage in unnecessary agitation and disor
der. The great evil of "boss government is that
the Interests of the official is made inimical to
faithful public service. His interest Is not on
the fidelity to the public weal, but 011
that of abject obedience to the orders of the
"machine" —and lie follows his interest.
A wise economy must be enforced in the pub
lic expense. Profuse expenditure by govern
ment is not only burdensome in itself, but gen
erates in officials a spirit of profligacy which
permeates even privato life. Extravagance
breeds extravagance. Every useless expendi
ture creates an excuse, H it does not cuuso a
necessity for furtlier waste. This is true in
many ways not always perceptible to tho pub
lic, but which becomes apparent upon an in
vestigation of systems. Peculation may be gross
but can be detected. Mere financial extrava
gance can be measured and corrected. The us
ual and ordinary "leaks" at last discover them
selves and can be stopped. But there is a pro
fligacy that invades systems, that is wrapped up
ia statutes, that has the protection of law and
the warrants oflong usage. It is the growth of
years, has been line upon line written into
your legislation, reiwesents the concentrated
ingenuity of a succession of public plunderers
and extends from the highest department in
the State to the lowest 111 the municipality.
One manifestation of this abuse may be des
ignated by the term "place making." The
numerous multiplication of oflffies. the creation
of useless aud extravagant beards, trusts aud
commissions Is a broad channel of wn.stetliroiigh
which the people arc yearly despoiled of mil
lions. A serviceable politician is out of place
and must bo provided for—a liceordct's olllce
, is immediately created. A Junto of leaders de
termine to pool their designs upon the treasury
—a dependent Legislature inflicts a Delinquent
, Tax office upon the community. The "spoils"
still being found Insufficient, some vast public
improvement is suggested and a scheme for
public works |s designed, big enough to take in
' some of the needy of both p rtVs.
Tlio abolition f unnecessary office, the reduc
tion of the number of public depend* nts, the
narrowing of responsibility ami economy in
>. the pnblioex|ense, constitute an urgent ami
practical reform. This would T*e a substantial
benefit to the people. To lessen the cost of
> government lightens the burdens of labor. The
authors and abettors of tbo evils under which
the people sutler arc now on 1 heir trial in this
Commonwealth. After a long stewardship they
will bo judged by deedxiud not.by declaration-'.
> I'r.tfussU, us are easily made; but the people
have been fed on such dry husk so long that
they have resolved to determine who shall bo
their servants, not by what Is promised for the
future, but what lias been done in the past.
1 attain thank tins organUatlon for the kind
ness of this reception and (lie opportunity it
has afforded ineof sayilig these brkf words.
TIIK XTW York Democratic state
coiiYention met at Syracuse, New Y'oik
on the 21st inst., and nominated lion.
Grover Cleveland, of ltuiT.il*), for Gov
ernor, Mayor Daniel B. Ilill, of Eliuira
for Lieutenant Governor, (Jen. Jlenry
\V. Slocum, of Brooklyn, for Uongress
man-at-Large, and Win. C. linger, of
Onaudaugo, for Judge of the Court of
Appeals. The ticket is considered a
strong one throughout.
THE bosses may be abb to buy
up like cattle some liun lreds of cor
rupt Democrats in Schuylkill ami
Lackawanna counties, but thous iclus
of honest ifepublieans will more
than balanee the by voting di
rectly for Pattison. That's just how
it will work.
THE Democrats of the twenty-sec
ond congresional district (Pittsburg)
did a good thing in nominating Hon
James 11. Hopkins for Congress.
Mr. Hopkins came within one of be
ing nominated for Governor, and
that one was Kobert E. Pattison.
TUB Stalwart and Independent
papers .are fast getting real mad at
each other, applying such ugly and
obsolete epithets as "rebel" "trai
tor'and tlie like. Don't now gen
tlemen "wc are ashamed uf you. It
is so unkind, ungentlemeuly an 1 un
professional. Besides you can not
do the slightest good by blackguard
ing each other. Bobby Pattison will
be Guvner after all the fuss and
bluster you make. 7'hc Philadel
phia Ibv will take the chair. That's
lixed—"and don't you forget it."
In his speech at Greenville on the
18th inst.. Gen Bp°rT V i
, , state ticket as
\yjM\ *I- - I _
five men bawling hoarsely/ir office
Now that was very unkind as well
as impolite in Gen. Beaver, but it
must be remembered that in his
constant evasion of the live, burning
question before the people he is hard
up for something to say. Instead
of harsh criticism he really deserves
sympathy in his pitiable dilemma.
Iym have not paid a state or county
tax since the Ith of November IK3O, sec to
it that you yiy such a tax on or before the
~th of October next, else you will lose
A new school house was needed at
Streator, 111., but as the town treasury
was empty, Mayor Plumb built a fine
one at a cost to himself of $10,00).
A fearful rail road collision occurred
in a tunnel of the Hudson River road
near New York city last Friday, by
which one person was killed and seven
On Monday evening Henry Thomas
of Lycoming county, was driviug a
team of ho rses attached to a grain drill
with his little son riding on it. The
horses took fright, ran away, and the
little one was thrown in front of the
drill and dragged for a quarter of a
mile. When rescued l.e was dead.
On Sunday night three boys were
rowing in the Schuylkill at Reading,
one of them threw a lighted cigar into
the river which was thickly covered
with benzme from the gas works.
This took fire and the boat was soon
enveloped in flames. Tiie boys jumped
overboard. William Spiers had his
face and neck badly burned. He may
also loose his eyesight. Mathew 13uk
ley and Francis Cullon were badly in
Shot for Gathering Peaches.
ALTOONA, September 21.—Jonathan
Ike, a fanner at Garner Station, on the
Tyrone and Clearfield Railroad, yester
day shot and fatally wounded James
Williams, a fireman on the railway.
When Williams' train made the usual
stop lie left the engine and shook some
peaches from a tree on Ike's grounds,
when Ike fired on him with a rifle from
ambush. The ball entered Williams'
hip and lodged in his bowels, inflicting
a fatal wound. Ike has not yet been
Prof. Charles J. Little, of Dickinson
college, Carlisle, has been appointed
state librarian vice Charles L. Ehren
feld, resigned. The present incumbent
will hold aver uutil October 1.
How Sns Produce and aro
Killed in mberland Valley.
A few (Jhjko while Mr. George
Stewart anil mother were picking
berries in tipper Horse valley, near
Concord, Filin county, Mrs. Stew
nit was at ltd by a largo rattlesnake
§!uncalled Ur son - , who soon came
to her assists and shot the reptile
with a rtevir. No sooner was it kill
ed than aner and still another came,
j Mr. Stewaontinuing to shoot them
I until tlfly-e had been slaughtered,
fifty-five uvhich were rattlesnakes
and four piHjrheadß. Mr. Stewart
fearing tlnjs story would not be be
j lieved, too!neighbor to the scene of
the confllcrho now bears testimony
to the trufcf the story. The small
est of the rlesnakes had twelve rat
tles, wliichows it to be tifteen years
Lycomir County Prizo Ba
Willi a port, September 21. The
chief attraon ot the county fair to
day was tbrize exhibition of babies
between thges of one and two years.
Forty-thrembies were entered. Ttie
first prize, lanlsorao carriage,offered
by Mr. Ji.istn. was awarded to J/is.
Thomas R.feginuess, for the hand
somest bab;irl under one year old;
the second i/.0, a thirty-dollar range,
offered by Jl. Linck, was won by j
Louis \Velk's twin girl babies, under
two years atge. The committee that
awarded th prizes consisted of Ex-
Cnnucilmaft. M. Forsman, Dr. W. It.
Hull and L 11. G. McCormick. The
tent under Licit the laby exhibition
was held ts crowded ull afternoon
and it is esmated that not less than
three thoumd persons, the great ma
jority of wim were ladies, called to
see the infats before the judges award
ed the prizi.
The cortr-stone of the new Catho
lic church j Milton was laid on Sun
day week iithe presence of a large as
senihlage, iishop Shanahan, of Har
ris burg, ofliiated, assisted by the Rev.
Fathers MGovernur, of Danville, and
Gams, of Mlton.
Bold Rotbsry at Indiantown
By Telegrajito the I'ATKIOT
LE HANOI, Pa., September 20.—The
Indiautowr Ci;p region, in the north
ern part of Lebanon county, where the
celebrated labor murder was commit
ted, has beai the scene of a daring rob
bery. Ou Sunday afternoon, while
Mrs. Nathaniel. Balshore in
fant were B?ated on the frout porch of
tin house, all the rest of the family be
ing absent, two men, with blaok faces,
lntered the rear door and seized Mrs.
Bui shore, bound and
tening to slioot hft[ u 'a then plundered
tfousc, securing about §4OO. They
then left the women in a helpless con
dition. In her struggles to free her
self she manged to reach the roadside,
where she was found by . a neighbor
who cbauced to pass that way.
Deliberately Burning Herself to
WOODSTOCK, Out., September l\—
Miss Sarah Elstone, tho daughter of
respectable parents residing here, has
deliberately committed suicide by build
ing a fire and standing oyer it until
horribly burned from head to foot.
She was religiously inclined and her
last words were : ,4 1 am going to Je
sus." She left a note saying she was
tired of this world and made up her
mind to sacrifice herself.
A Preacher's Death from Hy
The Key. J. (J. Meek, pastor of the
Presbyterian congregation of Upper
Stewiacke East, died on Friday night
after twelve hours' terrible suffering.
On Friday ho was seized with violent
convulsions, which resulted in death as
stated. At times the paroxysms were
so violent that it required six men to
hold him in bed. lie was bitten by a
mad dog some six years ago, and hence
his death is attributed to hydrophobia.
THE CHEAPEST CAMPAIGN PA
PER IN THE STATE.
Tho DAILY PATRIOT will bo sent to
single subscribers until the tenth of
November next, at the rate of $1.25
per copy ;to clubs of five aud up
wards at the rate of SI.OO per copy.
The WEEKLY PATRIOT will, be sent
until the week after the election at
the following rates ; Single copy, 40
cents; club of Gve 3-3 cents per copy;
club of ten 30 cents per copy ; clulM
of twenty 25 centsper copy ; club fo
fifty 20 cents per c opy.
Tiie campaign will bo exceedingly
interesting,and every citizen should be
posted on its issues and events. Send
in your orders. Address
PATRIOT PUBLISHING CO..
C<TIIAY NOTICE.—A red heifer, aged about
one year, with hole in right ear, came to
the premises of the suhcriber in Miles town
ship, on or atout the 15th day of Aug. last. The
owner is requested to pay charges and take the
same away. f
- * WILLIAM KRBAMKK,
EXECUTORS NOTlCE.— Letters tcstamcnt
ary on the estate of Mrs. Mary Mark, late
of Milllteim deceased, having been granted to
tire undersigned, all persons knowing them
selves indebted to said estate are hereby noti
fied to make immediate payment, and those
having claims to present tnem duly proven for
Tenn township, Executor.
Sept. 7th, 1882. <st
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
administration on the estate ol Daniel
Grimm, late of Miles townsip, deceased, hav
ing been granted to the subscriber, all persons
knowing themselves indebted to said estate are
hereby requested to make immediate payment
and those having claims against the same, to
present them duly authenticated for settlement
Madisouburg, Vug • 17th ISB2 Administrator.
Leiistai and Tyrone Railroad Time
1 3 5,7 0
A.M. A.M. I'M. T. M. I*. *
Nkmtandon 7 t>s si.ni 2.oft bo® ~:>3
Lewlsbnrg 7.25 lour, 2.20
I'idr <i round 7 .'lO 10.15 2.W
lilelil 7.10 10.27 V.33
VieJ>*burg 7.4.® lo.'Ui *.40
Miminburg B.ooar 11.00 nr 2.5 ft
le. 3 o. r >
Ml 1 Union t 8.22 3.28
I .u melton 8.33 3.40
Wlker Hun 8.57 4.0®
Cherry Run 9.1® 4,2®
Kowler 0.3.® 4.47
Colin 111 ...1148 5.00
spring Mill* ar 10.15 ar. ft.3o
3 1 OH 10
A.M. r. M. .
Sarins Mills 5. V) 130
Fowler 0.28 2.33
(,berry Run 0.48 2.5.,
Wtker Kun 7.06 3.1
Luurcltoii 7.30 3-40
MUlmout - 7.40 3.52
MlfTlluburif 8.00 11.45 4.13 #
Vlcksburg 8-15 12.10 4.32
Hlelil 820 12.17 4. JJ
Fair (Round A.M. 8.30 12.33 4.48 r. M;
Lewlsburg 0.35 8.5 12.50 5.10 ~30
Moiitandon ar. 0.45ar.9.00.tr 1,05ar.5,20ar ~40
NOB. 1 and 2 connect at Moiitandon with Krle
Mall West; 3 and 4 with Sea Shore Express
K>wt; ft and fi with l>av Express uud Niagara
Express West; 7 and 8 with Fust Line West; 9
and lo with William sport Accommodation
East. _ '
Change of Time on Plila. & Erie R. R.
JUNE 5, 1882.
Sea Shore K/prc m leaves Montaiuhn; at 9.07
A. M.. stopping ut Intermediate station*, ar.
riving ut IlarrTsbiirg 11.4" A. M.. Philadelphia
328 P. M.. New York 0 25 P.M., nuking close
connection at Philadelphia lor u.i sea shore
jMy Express leaves Montandoii at I.So P.M.,
stopping at principal stations. Jurivlimat Har
risbuig 3.5.5 P. M., Philadelphia 7 I . M., New
York 10.35 P. M., Baltimore 7.30 P. M.,
lngtou 5.47 P. M. Parlor Car through to Phil
Wllliamsport Accommodation leaves Mon
tana. >n at ~48 p. M, stoop ng at ime.nie.bule
at at lons, arriving at llarilsbiirg in. 25, 1 hitaoet
pllia2A® A. M , New Yolk n.15 A. M. Sleeping
car aee,>inmodations can U>, secured on this
train ut Harrisburg for Philadelphia and N ,-w
| York. Philadelphia passenger* eau remain In
sieej>er undisturbed until 7 A. M.
Erie Moll und Fast Line East will be <vn*oh
dated into one train, leaving Moiitandon at 1.39
A. M., stopping at principal stations, arriving
at Harrlsburg 4.05 a. M.. Philadelphia , 2> A.
M„ New York 10.25 A. M., tSaltimare ~40 A. M.
Washington 9.02 A. M. 1 lirmtgli sleeping cms
will be run on this train to Philadelphia, Balti
more and Washington.
Erie Moil leaves Moiitandon at G/>2 A. M.,
for Erie and Intermediate points, Cauaudalgua
and Intermediate points.
.Yiafltri Express leaves Mnntnudod at 2.00
P. M.." for Kane and intermediate points, Can -
aiulaigua and intermediate point*.
Fn*t Line loaves Moiitandon at 5.50 P., M.,
for Isx'M Haven and intermediate iwd'its, Wat
kins and intermediate points.
THE OLD RELI
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Patents obtained through us are noticed in the SCI-
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Contested cases, private land claims, mining,
pre-emption and homestead cases prosecuted
before tbe Department of the Interior and Su
preme Court; and all Hasses of claims before
the Executive Departments. Special attention
given to town-site cases. Land warrants, home,
stead floats, and all kinds of laud scrip bought
yAYNE'S FARM ENGINES.
Vertical & Spark-Arresting Engines from 2 to 12
horse-power, mounted or unmounted. Best and
Cheapest Engines made. $l5O upwards. Send for
Illustrated Catalogue U fbr information and price to
B. W, JP4YNE A SONS,
Box 846, Corning, N. Y ,
FOR THE SUMMER § 1882.
Fourth Stock Just Arriving for the Spring and
Summer at the
wr*~~ i . wl
* 'flLpr Trj.
uJiMwJt' . %r" *
: • /
Lock Haven, Fa.
And we can safely say at prices that will suit everyone. CottonJGood
have never been as cheap as now. On account of the cold and backward.opriu*
New York ami Philadelphia jobbers over-loaaed themselves In the early pait of
Hie \won, ""d Vre now willinß to sell their B oo<ls st a loss rather than carry
thein over the season. We took advantage of these bargains and are now pre
pared"o sell you goods lower than you ever bought them. We will give&ou a
list of a few of the
GREAT BARGAINS !
All Prints in Standard makes, such as Cocheco, Pacific and Merriinac
Prints 6* cents, never sold lower than 8 cents. 3Mess Ginghams in a. beautiful
line of colors, 8 cents, former price 12* cents. 33 inch Percales 8 cents, former
price 12* cents. 4 4 Hill Muslin, bleached, 8* cents, together with a f'dl lineoi
Sersnrkers French Ginghams, Lawns in Cotton and Linen, Unbleached Mus
linsall other Domestic Goods at prices m
We have some bargains to offer. The best thing we have now foi> the
money is au all-wool-iilling CASIIMEKE at 8 cents : thev are in medium and
light sondes only, but the former price oil them has been 12* cents; at 8 cents
they are better to buy than Calico, Bemember they are half wool.
Buntings in all shades at 12* cents.
Buntings al wool at 20 and 25 cents.
Buntings in a little tetter grade at 35 cents.
Buntings in double width, fine, all-wool at 75 cents.
Another Lot of Summer Silks
These goods are scarce, but we have the styles now tetter 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, test goods $1.25; lowest price 47* ceuts. We still have
a big trade on our SI.OO Black Silk, the best in the city for the money.
You have 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, hut thev start at 25 cents and go to $1.50 per yard; in the fine
goods we have 2 and in some patterns 8 widths. We can tell you better about
them when you come to see them ; we do not ask you to buy if prices are uot as
low and varieties greater than any other place in town.
WHITE LINEN DeINDIES
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 ThreadG loves, Lace Col
lars Linen Collars, Handkerchiefs
Lace Mitts, Etc.
dies' White Kid Gloves (Foster Pattern), in lO.liooks; sizes from 5| to
8. Still a few wore
we carry Brussels left at 55, 87* and 95c. We have given you a list of the good's
In and will guarantee prices as low as you ever bought them.
BV—IO,OOO pounds Wool wanted in exchange or for cash.
/, F.EVEMETT& CO.