Newspaper Page Text
|lp j|itll|um Journal,
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25., IB#3.
BY DEININGER & BUMILLER.
Cluck & Sunday School Directory.
Rcrt. It. Hcnffst and H. A. Renter, Preach'*
Rev. B. Her.gst wfll preach next Sunday
Sunday School, M,—l>. L. Zkkhv, Supt.
Missionary Society meets ©n tftc (bird Mon
day evening of oil Iftonffli.
Per. Furmrf* Adams I*rcacher-in charye.
Sunday School at 10)4 A. m.—D. A Musser, Sup t
Rrr. Zicinoli A. Yeartck, rant or.
Preaching in Aaivnsburg next Sunday even
Mire society meets regularly on The lirst Tues
diy evening of each month.
Jx> v J. Cr. IT. Herald. Preacher incharyc.
Regular services next Sunday morning.
uudny tchool, 0 A. M. —A. It. Alexander, Sunt
Rev. John Toml>'nton, Pastor.—
Preaching in Aarousburg next Sunday even"
Sunday School at 9 A.M. P. O. Deininger, Supt.
The Aussburg Bible Class meets every Thurs
day evening at 7 o'clock.
Ladies 1 Mite Society meets on the first Mon
day evening of each month.
Rev. IT. A*. Pbster, iiistor.
leiae & Society Directory.
MTllhnm Lodge. "No. 9-V>, I. O. O. F. meets In
heir hall, Penn street, every Saturday evening.
Kohecea Decree Meowed every Thursday on
or before the full woon id each month.
C. W. U.VKTMAN. See. K vV . M VITK. N. 0.
Providence (Jrange, N'o. 217 P.ot H., meets in
Alexander s block on the second Saturday of
each month at R*. l\ M.. and on the fourth Sa
turday of each month at IS- P. M.
I>. L.Zgkdt, Sec. T. O. Knn Aito,Master.
The Millheim B. £ 1.. Association meets in
the iVnn street school house on the evening ri
the seeoud Monday of each month.
A. Wai.TEK, Sec. * B- O. DEININGER, Prest.
The Millheim Cornet Band meets in the
Yowti Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings.
,l. 11. 15. HAKTMAN, Sec.SAM. WEISBK, Jk, Pres.
Centre County Democratic Com
mittee for 1833.
iTIsTKICT. N AME. P. O. APOKEBS.
BeUefonte N*. W, ,T. M. Keieliiine, ...Bellefonte
• s. W. Chas Smith "
• 4 W. W. S. A.MeQaistlon, ...
Howard boro. Ira C. leathers Howaid
Milesbarg ** .lames P. .•ones,— Mile^burg
Millheim " F. P. Mnsscr Mlllheiuv
l'iiilipsbnrg IW. C.G.HerUngcr,...l*lillipsourg
2 W. Sol Schmidt
" :J W. A. V. Carpenter "
rnionvirtc bro. I*. ,1. McDouaUl, Fleminft
fAt-nm-r twy. Win. Isliler, Pellefonte
Rg-_s " Frank F. Adams,—Milesburg
Burnsido " Henry Meeker, l'ine Glenn
C illege " .Tohn Boop, Lomonf
curtin " .John MeCloskey Koland
Ferguson O. P. J. T. McCormick. Stae t/ollego
N- P. L. W. Walker,... Rock Springs
tirecg s. P. JohnColdrou Spring Mills
•* N. P. Win. Luce Farmers' Mills
Haines E. P. 1.. B. Mover, Woodward
\Y. P. Ceo. Bower, Aaronsburg
Half Moon twp. J. 11. (irifftn, Stormstown
Harris " D.W.Meyer, „. Itonlsburg
Howard " John Glenn Howard
Huston " John L Miles Julian
Liberty " James P. Leiun Blanchara
M riou " J. J- Hoy Walker
MiK-s ** Kllis Slmfer .Madi-onberg
p Alton " Agnew Sellers. Jr ..Filmore
penn u P. H. Stover, Cobnrn
Potter N. P. D.J. Mever, Centre Hall
S. P. Samuel S.aek Tusseyville
r.ush N. P. William Cullcn Philij sbnrg
4 - S.P. J. T. Kverlv Sandy ltidye
Saow Shoe twp. Win. 1L H:iynes,...Snow Shoe
Spring '* E. C. Wood, ..Bellefoute
Taylor " Hepburn Blowers, Fowler
Union " S. K. Emerick, Fleming
Walker Jos. Emerick, Ilublershurg
Worth " M.S. Spotts, Port Matilda
Wit C. HEINLE.
XV. MILES WALKER.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL,
COL. ROBERT TAttUART,
OF WARREN COUNTY.
FOR STATE TREASURER.
HON. JOSEPH POWELL,
OF BRADFORD COUNTY.
DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET.
FOR DISTRICT ATTORNEY,
W. C. Heinle,
FOR ASSOCIATE JUDGE,
Dr J. R. Smith,
OF FERGUSON TOWNSHIP.
FOR COUNTY SURVEYOR,
Ellis L.. Orvis,
EX-SENATOR CONKJ.IXG and
Judge Davis express tlie opinion
that the democrats will elect the
next President of the United States.
T.ierc are lots of fellows in these
pirts who are neither senators nor
judges that think the same thing and
are not. at all backward to express it
An act of assembly approved June
13, 1883, provides that any person who
"shall furnish or supply to any elector
"of this commonwealth, at any of the
"polls or voting places any ticket false
")y representing it to contain names
"not thereon shall pay a fine not to
"exceed one hundred dollars, or under
"go imprisonment not to exceed one
"year,or both or either at the discretion
"of the court."
This law is intended to put a stop to
the deceptions practiced on ignorant or
unwary voters. It is a measure that
will operate foi good if it is properly
enforced. The "best workers in the
ward" will please take notice. Those
who trust the preparation of their tick
ets to others should understand that if
any fraud is practiced apoa them there
is now a remedy at law for the wrong.
The Democratic Campaign.
The result of the election in Ohio
lias given a wonderful impulse to the
Democratic campaign in this state.
While the Republicans are depressed
and panicky aud have dispatched for
Chris. Magee to hurry home from Ore
gon and save his candidate for state
treasurer, at any cost, the Democrats
are organizing everywhere for a win
ning fight. Their voters are register
ed, their taxes paid, and their workers
are imbued with new zeal and encour
agement to get out tho vote.
THE election in Pennsylvania takes
place on Tuesday, November the Gtb*
and the example of Ohio should rouse
every Democrat in the state to give that
whole day to the cause of his party and
IN speaking of the issues and lessons
taught by the state elections this fall
the Philadelphia Times ratner adroitly
foreshadows the election of a demo
cratic President in 1884. The Times
The conviction that the election of
an honest, conservative, patriotic Dem
ocratic President would purify and ele
vate the stand ml of cur national gov
ernment, is not row coi fined exertti
sively to men of Democratic f lith, and
the republicans may not advance their
cause by making the national issue par
amount. They may as well accept it,
however, and test it now, as it wi 1! ob
trude itself and make the test whether
invited or forbidden. If Pennsylvania
shall vote Democratic in two consecu
tive elections, whether on State or na
tional issues, it will be an almost uner
ihig indication of the election of a
Democratic President in 1884.
MAUCII CIH'NCK, October 18. —At
the grand repel lican tnaSs meeting ex
tensively advertised for last night at
the Mauch Chnnck the court house bell
rang several limes, but no semblance of
a meeting gathered and it was given
up and the lights put out at 8.30 p. m.
Livsey and Niles left on the 7.15 down
train this morning intensely disgusted
with the political outlook in the Switz
oiland af America.
What a Vote for Powell Will Do.
From tin* heading News.
A vote for the democratic candi
dates, Taggert and Powell, will be a
vote tor men of high character and
strict integrity who know no boss, for
men who will enforce the llume3 act.
It will be a vote for the continuation
of the economical administration of
public affairs which Governor Pattison
inaugurated ,nnd such a vote will serve
tocondemu the desperate and revolu
tionary policy the republicans in the
legislature are pursuing under the lead
of Boss Cooper.
Randall Invaluable to tho Democ
From tlie Na-hville American, IVm.
At this time Mr. Randall is simply
invaluable to the Democracy. He pos
sesses qualifications which are combin
ed in no other prominent leader. As
a Speaker he has never had a superior
and his official record is as free from
blemish as his piivate character. Bold
and fearless as a leader on the floor, he
is strictly impartial as a presiding offi
cer. His knowledge of parlamentary
law and his promptness of decision
have challenged the ad oiration of
friend and f<>e. Toe Democratic party
cannot afif >rd to have him thrust aside
to make place for a less efficient man.
Now more than ever do they need in
the Speaker's chair his great brain, his
wide experience, his ready tact, his
firmness of purpose and his courage to
do that which is right, regardless of
the clamors of the lobby or the abuses
of partisan extremeists.
AMONG the many different opinions
and comments on the decision of the
United States Supreme C>urt asrair.st
♦ he constitutionality of the Civil Rights
Law, those of the Philadelphia Tones,
given below, are among the best, most
sensible and most dispassionate:
The decision of the Supreme Court
of the United States which was render
ed yesterday declaring the first and sec
ond sections of the civil rights bill un.
. corffclitutional will prove a surprise to
many and will doubtless be regarded by
: the colored people as a severe blow to
their hopes of rapid advancement.
The decision was rendered upon five
different cases brought up fiom the
I District Courts of California, Kansas,
Tennessee, Missouri and New York
and involved the right of colored per
sons to equal accommondations with
white peisms in hotels, ladies' cars on
railway trains and the parquet and
family circle in theatres. The Court
decides that the legislation was not jns
tifiied by the fourteenth ameudraeot,
which was only intended to restrain
the States from unfriendly legislation
on the subject, but did not authorize
Congress to legislate upon directly. In
other words,the complainants must seek
their remedy in the State Courts and
not in the United Slates Courts.
While the colored people will undoubt
edly feel that the decision is unfriend
ly to them in the highest degree, the
fact that, the Court is almost entirely
composed of Republicans and that l ut
one Judge dissented from the opinion
must be accepted by the colored people
as conclusive evidence that the deci
sion was not instigated by prejudice a
gainst their race. Coming at this late
day, when the power of the colored people
is being moie fully recognized and their
votes courted by all political parties in
the South,the decision will have really
much less effect for evil upon their pros
pects than if rendered several years a
go. That the race prejudice will act to
their annoyance and detriment to a
certain extent under the terms of this
decision is not to be doubted, but the
increasing intelligence and self-respect
which results from education ar.d the
accumulation of wealth will gradually
wear out the unjust restrictions laid
upon them by the selfishness and pre
judice of their white fellow-citizens.
AN IMPORTANT DECISION.
THE CIVIL RIGHTS BILL.
Declared Unconstitutional, so far
as it Relates to the States, by
the Supreme Court.
WASHINGTON, October 15.
A decision was rendered by the Su
preme Court of the United States
to-day iu live civil rights cases
based ou the act of March 1,
1875. They are respectively prosecu
tions under the act for not admitting
certain colored persons to equal accom
modations and privili gos in itins or ho
tels, in railroad cars and in theatre?.
The Court holds that Congress had no
constitutional authority to pass the
sections in question under either the
thirteenth or fourteenth amendment of
the Constitution. The decision, how
ever, is held to apply only to the validi
ty of the 1 \v in the States and not in
the Territoiies or the District of Co
lumbia, where the legislative power of
Congress is unlimited. So far as the
States are concerned the two sections
of the law above referred to are declar
ed unconstitntional and void. Justice
Bradley rendered the opinion, Justice
The Ready Referonce Tax Receipt
Book, With Summary Index
Arranged tor Toil Years.
By a Country Editor.
THE READY REFERENCE TAX RE
CEIPT BOOK will c mmend itself to
practical business men at sight Its
forms are so concise and plain that all
may readily understand and use them.
The Summary Index will show at a
glance the increase or decrease of as
sessed valuation and taxes from year to
year for a period of ten years.
Every taxable cit i/ 'ii, and especially
every voter, should make it a rule to
take receipts for all taxes paid. This
is not only prudent on business princi
ples, but actually necessaiy in order to
enjoy the continued right to vote. It
is also a matter of no small considera
tion to have all tax receipts for a ser
ies of years together in convenient
form for reference and comparison.
For sale at the JOURNAL STOKE and
by the trade generally, lh ice iU cents.
We recently received from Editor 1.
O. Deinmger of the Millheim Journal,
a copy of the "Heady Reference Tax
Receipt Book." which is quite a handy
work for the purpose, it is arranged
for ten year's use. It will no doubt
meet with a ready sale.—Lucisbmy
Journal, Aug. -2. 1833.
We are indebted to B. (). Deininger,
of the Millheim Journal, for a copy of
the Ready Reference Tax Receipt
Book. A little book published by Mr.
Deininger, having receipts sufficient to
last ten years. There is also a sum
mary index showing the valuation for
each year. The book is just the thing
for all classes of people and particulary
for real estate owners. Buy it,and you
will have your tax ieceipts all together
and in good shape.— Bdlefonte Dono
rrat, Aug. 23. 1883.
Mr. B. (). Deininger, of the Millheim
Journal, has our thanks for a copy of
the "Iteady Reference Tax Receipt
Book." It is very convenient and will
likely soon be generally used by tax
collectors. — Ltwisburij Saturday AYtr.sy
Aug. *2-3. 1883.
Mr. B O. Deininger, editor of the
Millheim Journal, has sent us a copy of
his Ready Reference Tax-Receipt Book.
It is the most complete and si mule ar
rangement for preserving tax receipts
we have ever seen, and its "Summary
index," which will show at a glance the
amount of tax levied against the own
ers of property for the ten consecutive
years, for which the work is arranged,
is a matter that every orderly tax-pav
er will appreciate. Its cost is but a tri
fle, and the satisfaction of having your
receipts in away that you can refer to
them in a moment, is worth ten times
the expense of the book. — liclliftonte
Watchman, Aug. 31, 1883
LEGAL A!) VER TISEMEXTS.
1A ary on the estate of Samuel Krupe, late >f
fVnn township. Centre county. Pa., deceased,
having been granted to t lie subsorilier, all per
sons knowing themselves indebted to said es
tate are hereby requested to make immediate
payment, and those having claims to present
them duly proven for settlement.
AAKUN W. ULIUCH.
Penn twp., Oct. 25th, 1883. tit
ORPHANS* COURT SALE.—By virtue or an
order issued by the Orphans' Court of
Centre county, the subscriber, mimini-trator of
the estate of Thomas Wolf, late of Miles town
ship. Centre county. I'a., deceased, will offer at
public sale, on the premises, at Wolfe's Store, on
THI'KMIAY. NOVEMBER 22ND, 188.3,
Tli? following described valuable REAL KS
I No. 1. All those several tracts or pieces of
land situate in Miles township. Centre Co., Pa.,
and bounded and described as follows: One
thereof bounded on the east by lands of Henry
i Wolfe. EIH I Geiswite and others, south by lands
i of John Moner. west by lands of Reuben
kreanter and others, and north by lands of
Daniel Wolfe, containing 23 acres, more or less,
thereon erected t \o dwelling houses, store
house, ware house, stables and other outbuild
No. ?. All the right, tit'" ami interest in and
to all that certain tract of land situate in Miles
tnvvnsiiip. aforesaid, adjoining land of Benjamin
Beck. George Weaver, Mover and Stmhecker
and Henry Gorman, containing 29 acres and lt7
No. 3. All that certain tract of land situate in
Miles township, aforesaid, adjoining lands of
the late Jacob Wolf and John Scholl, contain
ing 10 acres and 5 perches and allowance.
No. 4. All the right, title and interest in that
certain tract of land, situate in Miles township,
aforesaid, bounded by lands of George Brim
gard, Michael Bower, DeLongand Martin
Rudy, containing 136 acres, more or less.
TERMS: One third of purchase money on
continuation of sale, one third in one year and
the balance in one year thereafter. Deferred
payments to hear interest from confirmation of
sale, and to be secured by bond and mortgage
on tlie premises.
Sale to begin at 1 o'clock, p. M ~ sharp.
J. R. WO LEE,
DISSOLUTION.— The subscribers have dis
solved partnership by mutual consent.
The books and accounts are left in the hanu of
I>. A. Musser for settlement and collection, wit h
whom all persons having unsettled accounts are
requested to call without delay.
.1. P G KI'HAKT,
Miliheim, D. A. MISSER.
Oct. 11th, 1883. 3t
Lewistnrg and Tyrone Railroad Time
1 n 7 o
A. M. A. M. P. M. p. M. P. M
Montandon 7 05 9.40 2.05 6.00 7.55
Lewisburg 7.25 10 05 2.20
Fair Ground 730 10.13 2.25
Bielil 7.40 10.27 2.3-5
V'cksburg 7.45 1W.36 2.40
Mifflinburg B.ooar 11.00 ar 2.55
le. 3 u5
Millinont 8.22 3.28
Laurelton 8.33 3.40
Wiker Run 8.57 4.00
Cherry Run 9.15 4,25
Fowler 9.35 4.47
Coburn 9.43 5.06
Spring M ills ar 10.15 ar. 5.30
2 4 6 H LO
A. M. P. M.
Soring Mills ft.so 1.50
Coburn 6 18 2.20
Fowler 6.28 2.33
Cherry Run 6.43 2.55
Wiker Ituu 7.05 3.15
Laurelton 7.30 3.40
Millmont 7.40 3.52
Mifflinburg 8.00 11.45 4.15
Vicksburg 8.15 12.10 4.32
Biehl 8.20 12.17 4.38
FairGiOltild A. M. 8.30 12.33 4.48 P.M.
Lewisburg 6.35 8.45 12.50 5.10 7.30
Montandon ar. 6.45 ar. 9. (War 1.05ar.5.20ar 7.40
Nos. 1 and 2 connect at Montandon with Erie
Mail West; 3 and 4 with Sea Shore Express
East; 5 and 6 with Day Express and Niagara
Express West; 7 and 8 with Fast Line West; 9
and 10 with Williatusport Accommodation
Si>(ice nscrveil for the neto advertisement
BUXXELL SAJ KENS'
11 EL L EFOSTK
SMITH'S GERMAN OLIO I
Tlic (ireat C>ernian Remedy
Neuralgia. l.vapepata. nnd nil DlxrMri
of the Momndi, Ronrli,
I„lver and Hiilnc)*.
For Si!f bv ill Dealer* ia Ifdiciat, at 50 Cents a Bottle.
Prepared and sold at Wholesale bv the
GERMAN OLIO COMPANY,
3* Willow .Street. Wllllamaport, I'm.
PHILADELPHIA WHOLESALE AGENCY:
Johnston, Holloway & Co., (502 Arch St.
Smith, 14lino A Co.,
309 & 311 .SOUTH TIIIKD STKEKT.
FURNITURE, WALL PAPERS AND
f OECOKATI(>NS. j
Wo take pleasure in informing our friends and customers that we have on hand the most com
plete Stock of Furniture ever brought to this town or valley. coiisiMing in
Parlor Suites. Chamber Suites, Dininir Koom Furniture. Tables,
♦Stands, Chairs, Bureaus, Bedsteads, Springs of every deseiip
tion, Ilair, Cotton, Husk and Straw Mattresses, Sofas,
Loutijues, Craolcs, Ilall Stands, Centre Tables, Easy
Chairs, Book Cases, Wardrobes, Mirrors, Frames,
W hat-Xots, Etc., Etc.
Our stock of
WsiLL &- f/?rWMTMVS
are entirely new patterns, and customers calling at our shops will after examination And that we
are prepared to suit all tastes and fancies. The leading Wall Paper manufacturers are design
ing and printing papers so far in advance of those in former years, that wr can imw show styles of
to customers that will Improve their hemes so much that they will not he without them.
PRICES ALWAYS THE I.OWEST!
Earnestly soliciting a kind patronage we invite the public to callaml inspect the goods at our shops,
Penu St., MILLHEIM, Penna.
W _ T. HVEA.ttopc &c SON.
"No lady can get along without it."— Detroit (Mich.) Advertiser.
IfCHEAPEST ALTTE) BEST.'iI
Splendid Premiums i Illustrated "GOLDEN GIFT."
roii ] Large-Size Steel-Engraving.
Getting up Clubs. ' Extra Copy for 1884.
FULL-SIZE PAPER PATTERNS.
A SUPPLEMBNT vill be i/iren in every number for 1884 , containing a full size -pattern for a lady's
or a child's dress. fJvru subscriber will receive, during the year, twelve of these patterns—worth
more, atom, than the subscription yricc.~blk
PKTEKSON'B MAGAZINE is the t>cst and cheapest of the lady's-books. It gives more for the mo
ney, ami combines greater merits, than any other. In short, it has the
BEST STEEL ENGRAVINGS BEST ORIGIN AL STORIES,
BEST COLORED FASHIONS, BEST WORK-TABLE PATTERNS
BEST DRESS PATTERNS, BEST MUSIC, ETC., ETC.
Its immense circulation and long-established reputation enable Pa proprietor to distance all com
petition. Its stories, novelets, etc., are admitted to be the best published. All the most popular
lemale writers contribute to St. In 1884, more than lhO or ginal stories will be given, besides SIX
COPYRIGHT NOVELETS—by Ann S. Stephens. Mary V.Spencer, Frank Lee Benedict, Lucy 11.
Hooper, the author of "Josiah Allen's Wife," and the author of "The Second Life,'
COLORED STEEL FASHION-PLATES!
"PETERSON" is the only magazine that gives these. They are TWICE TIIE USUAL SIZE, and are
unequaled for beauty. Also, Household, Cookery, and other receipts; articles on Art Embroid
ery, Flower Culture, House Decoration—in short, everything interesting to ladies.
TERMS, ALWAYS IN ADVANCE, $2.00 PER YEAR.
OFFERS TO CLUBS.
2 Copies for ( With a superb Illustrated Volume: "The Golden Gift," or a large-size
3 " " 4.50 j costlv steel-engraving, "Tired Out," for getting up the Club.
4 Copies for $6.50 S With an extra copy of the Magazine for 1884, as a premium, to the person
B " " 9.00 j getting up the Club.
5 Copies for $3.00 j With an extra copy of the Magazine for 1884, and the "Golden Gift," or the
7 " " 10.50 f large steel-engraving. "Tired Out," to the person getting up the Club.
FOR LARGER CLDBS STILL GREATER INDUCEMENTS!
Address, post-paid, CHARLES J. PETERSON,
306 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, 1*,
44 Specimens sent gratis, il written for, to get up clubs with.
—Watdmiater & Jeweler," —
|£&~OFFRIin SPECIAL UAItOAINS
Ladies' and Gents' Solid
Gold and Silver
Plated Chains \ Jewelry,
EI.FGANT LIXE OF
Ladies' and Gents' Gelid Gold Rings.
KINK LAKGE STOCK OF
!! All Guaranteed of JJest Make !!!
ItesT* Goods scut to resjionsible
par tie?, to select from. Orders by
mail will receive prompt attention.
All kinds of repairing proin| tly done.
Goods to be repaired can be sent bv
mail and will be returned in the
shortest possible time.
All kinds of Gold and Hair Jew
elry made to order.
SEND FOR PRICE LIST.
Newspaper Advertising tateuu (10 Spruce
StreeO.v novo mlver- aarasif OAnil
ui sk 'M' l ' S
a ifc ■ 0()0 —*
!!! Special Announcement!!!
We are just opening; the largest and
decidedly the cheapest lot of goods ever
brought to Lock Haven.
Very Best Muslins at 8 cts.
Canton Flannels, worth 15 cts., for 10 cts*
Good Canton Flannel for 6 cts.
Heavy Feather Ticking for 12 i cts.
Heavy Red Twill Flannel for 25 cts.
We have one of the largest and finest
stocks of Dress Goods this side of Phila
delphia. An elegant line of cheap goods
from 6 cts. up.
Jamestown Cashmeres in all Shades,
warranted to wash, only 25 cts.
Black and Colored Cashmeres are fully
25 per cent, lower than regular prices.
You will be surprised how low we sell.
We buy them in one thousand yard lots and war*
rant every yard not to cut. If they do we give you
a new dress. OCJR BLACK SILK at SI.OO is as
good as; most dealers sell at $1.25.
VERY RESPECTFULLY YOURS,
EVERETT & CO..
LOCK HAVEN, PA.
! —New Fall and Winter Millinery for Ladies,
MISSES .A. IN" ID CHILIDIE^EIST".
Ladies' and Misses' Ready-Made Coats and Dolmans in latest Styles.
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S UXDERWEAIi, DRESS TRIMMINGS, HOSIERY, GLOVES AND CORSETS, GERM AN TOWN, ZEPHYR AND SAXONY WOOLS,
AND AN ENDLESS LINE OF
FA NCYGOO DS | WIIONS.AWA'Ovivf IJSIT AL LOW PRICES.