Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, AUGUST 28TH, 1884.
Published by R. A. BUMILLER.
CM & Sctool Directory.
Revt. B. Henost and J. B. Fox, Preach?s
RT. J. B. Fox will preach next Sunday even*
Sunday School. IK*.*—!>• L - ZBHBT.Supt,
Missionary Society mets on the third Mon
' day evening of each month.
Rev. G. P. it. Sarvis, Preacher-in-chargc.
Hunday School at 10*4 A. M.-D. A Musser, Sup't
Rev. Shoinoh A. Yearick, Pastor.
Hit* society meets regularly on the first Tues
lay evening of each month.
Rev. J. G. W. Herald,* Preacher-in-charge.
Sunday School.9 XM.—J. Q. W. Herald Sunt
Preaching at Aaronsburg next '.Sunday even
Rev. John Tomlinson, Pastor.—
Sunday School at 9 A.M— H. E. Duck, Supt
The Augsburg Bible Class meets every Sun.
'ladles' Mite Society meets on the first Mon
day evening of each month.
Lolte & Society Directory.
Xttlhelm Lodge, No. 955, I. O. 0. F. meets In
heir hall, Penn street, every Saturday evening.
Rebecca Degree Meeting every Thursday on
or before the Aill moon of each month.
0. w. HARTMAB, Sec. E. W. MACCK. N. G.
Providence Grange, No. 217 P. of H., meets In
Alexander's block on the second Saturday of
each month at 1& a "d on the fourth Sa
turday of each mont h at 1H P M
D. L.ZHtBT, Sec. T.G. KRHARD.Mgster.
The MiUhelm B. & L. Association meets in
the Penn street school house on the evening of
the second Monday of each month.
A. WALTBR. Sec, D. L. ZKRBT, Prest.
The MiUhelm Cornet Band meets in the
Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings
J. H. KURZKNKNABK, Sec. SAM. WBISER, Pres.
Democratic County Co mmittee for
Bellefonte N. W James A. M'Clain.
** 8.W....., AlGarman.
** W. W James Schotleld.
Howard A. Weber.
Milesburg .............. Dr. W, C. Grove.
M|llbeim....~~ James C. Smith
Phllipsburg Ist W J. N. Cassanova.
" 2d W J. O. Loralne.
" 3d W John M. Holt
Unionville P- McDonald.
8e0Mr.... Win, H. Close.
Boggs S Fmnk Adams.
*TN...— - George Brown.
fiurnside H. M. Meeker.
Conege..,~~. W. H. Tibtens.
Curtin John McClockey,
Ferguson E. P~ - Peter La nek.
8 W. P...- Levi Walker.
ftmrg 8 - Luther Rishel.
" N ... John Kossman.
Haines E. P M. Feidier.
" W. P...~ George Bower.
Halfmoon...~~. D. J. Gates.
Harris Jacob Weaver, Jr.
Howard - Geo. D. Johnson.
Huston Charles Murray.
Liberty..- - Frank Brown.
Marion ....John Hoy, Jr.
Miles Peter S. Beirly.
Pattou Robert Reed.
Fenn...~. Andrew Campbell
Potter N. P Dr. John F.-Alexander.
" 8. P Joseph Gilland.
BoshS. P John O'NelL
" N.P John Long.
Snow Shoe N. P— Edgar Holt.
" *• 8. P
Spring John Gerbrick.
Taylor B. V. Fink.
Union - Sam'l K. Emerick.
Walker.. Sol. Peck.
Worth.m HM ... nM .. Wm. Lewis.
THOMAS A. HENDRICKS,
RLECTORS AT LARGE.
Richard Vaux, I B J McGarnn.
H B Plcmmer. I
1. John Slavln, 15. Gerrgb 8 Pardy,
1J P J Senseudorf,; 16. P K Ackley.
3. John W Lee, 17. John P Levan,
4. Herbert J Horn. " 18. Ezra D Packer.
5. Richard L Wright,: 19. E W Mumina,
6. John H Brinton, 20. A H Dill.
7. W m Stahler, 21. Frank P lams,
8. Clias F Rentschler, j22. JK P Duff,
9. HM North, E3. John Swan,
10. Harnr G Stiles, 24. A B Wlnternitz,
11. A J Broadhead, 25. John H Hill,
12. F V Rockafellow, 89. Wm A Farquer,
13. Richard Rahn, 127. A T Greenfield,
14. George H Irviu, !
Democratic State Ticket.
FOR CONGRESS- AT-LARGE,
GEN. W. W. DAVIS,
of Bucks County.
Democratic County Ticket.
JOHN A. WOODWARD,
Representatives J J JEONARD RHONE.
Associate Judqe — CHESTER MUNSON.
Sheriff— MILES WALKER.
Prothonotary— ROßEßT G. BRETT.
County Treasurer— CllAßLF.S SMITH.
Register— JAMES A. MCCT.AIN.
Recorder— FßANK E. BIBLE.
ADAM HOY, subject to the decision
of the district convention.
Hon. A. G. CURTIN, subject to the
decision of the congressional district
Governor Cleveland's letter of ac
ceptance which appears on our out
siders a model product of clear brains
and an honest heart. It is short,to the
point and plain in every sentence. It
does not rehash the old worn-out par
ty issues, but clearly defines the ne
cessity for reform and the best way to
accomplish that task. The contents
of his letter will be approved by the
sound voters of both parties and will
greatly increase Cleveland's populari
One of the main arguments, which
Blaine Republicans advance in favor
of supporting their candidate is, that
Blaine will be better able to withstand
the band of office seekers than Cleve
land. They forget however that the
official actions of these men in. the
past go to prove exactly the opposite.
Governor Cleveland understood full
well to keep the spoil politicians on
short rations and thereby reaped the
bitter enmity of that hungry element
in his own party.
How about Blaine ? Was he no*
always ono heart and soul with the
republican spoilsman ? Let us see.
As quick as he became the chief of
the Garfield Cabinet he took care of
his favorites.such as Chandler, White,
William Walter Phelps, Steve Ilulbut.
and an army of others. They had
good times and fat offices,provided for
them by Blaine, their kind protector.
Well, if Blaine would ho elected
President of the United States,
from which calamity God may pro
tect this country, there would IK? a
regular train of unsavory office hunt
ers at his right hand and Elkins,Clay
ton, Dorsey and Kellogg, Keifer and
Roberson will figure conspicuously ns
members of the Blaino cabinet.
Deliver us from aU evil!
"Tell the truth," is more than
Blaine dare say,and "Open the books,' 1
is more than he cares about hearing.
The Assessment Plan Won't Work.
If the government clerks could see
their duty in the light interpreted by
the republican collection committee,
there would be no difficulty about
raising quite a handsome sum of mon
ey for campaign uses. But the
clerks refuse to look at the question in
the same light that it is viewed by the
committee. They hold that their du
ty to the government is to faithfully
perform the labor assigned them, and
that in making a good record as pub
lic servants, they discharge any obli
gation to the party in power, as they
thus contribute to the successful ad
ministration of that party. The clerks
are not willing to accept the commit
tee's ruling thatitis the duty of every
one of them to give money for party
purposes. The number of people in
this country who consider the govern
ment employee as a sort of vassal of
the ruling party is growing less.
THE Democratic campaign so far
has been quiet,but effective for all that.
Amunition is being saved for the
winding up battle. Mark it.
Why the Independents Will Sup
port Cleveland ana Hendricks.
Mr. Roger Wolcott, one of the most
highly esteemed Republicans in Massa
chusetts,and eminent in all wise charit
able movements in that State, has de
clared his inability to vote for Mr.
B'aine. Mr. Ripley Ropes, a distin
guished Republican citizen of Brooklyn,
N. Y., and the Hon. W. J. Bacon, a
Republican octogenarian, of Utica,and
former member of Congress, are among
the later bolters. The National Com
mittee of Republicans and Independ
ents are constantly receiving letters
from Republicans of the highest char
acter who are not politicians, and who
decline to support the nominations.
The number who do not care to take
any public position upon the subject is,
of course, much larger than that of
those who declare their opposition. The
ratio is undoubtedly not less than two
to one. The five thousand or more
names already enrolled in Massachu
setts alone by the Independent Com
mittee, therefore, show a very serious
defection, and it is not a defection
which lessens with a clearer understand
ing of the real issues of the campaign.
Judge F. O. Mason, long Judge of
Ontario county, in New York, and law
partner of Secretary Folger, was a dele
gate to tiie Garfield Convention in 1880,
a man of high character and sound
learning, writes to the Geneva Gazette,
New York :
"I think that in this instance the
Democratic party has not made a mis
take. It seems to have apprehended
the realjdemand of the people, which is
for administrative reform, and to have
met that demand by the character of
its candidates. Cleveland has not yet
had a long career, but it lias been long
enough to show that he possesses hones
ty and courage; that he regards office
as a public trust for the benefit of the
people, and not merely for a party ;
that he is sincere in his desire to leform
the civil service and remove it from
partisan control, and is in favor of hon
est government economically adminis
tered. As to Blaine, he is a fman who,
as Speaker of the llouse of Representa
tives, vulunteered to make a ruling up
on a motion affecting a land grant in
the interest of parties to be benefited
by the grant, and who immediately af
terward importuned the parties bene
fited for pecuniary compensation for
action, and |took it. lie a
dopted for himself a standard of morals
in official lite so demoralizing and de
grading as not only to render him unfit
for the Presidential office, but for any
office of public trust whatever. He
represents all that is lowest in tone,
most reprehensible in methods, and
most reckless in spirit in the Republi
can party. Apart from his moral unfit
ness, he lacks the poise of character,
the just balance of high talents, 'essen
tial to a wise and judicious Executive.
He has shown no sympathy with civil
service reform or any other reform,and
his chief public utterances upon current
topics since his retirement to private
life consists of a justification for repu
diates in Virginia, and of a proposi
tion for the distribution of the surplus
moneys in the Treasury—the most mis
chievous and demoralizing in character
ever offered for public consideration.
To Select such a candidate to bear the
standard of reform is to assail reform
DeWitt J. Seligman for Cleve
The following letter carries with it
its own very emphatic explanation.
Mr. Seligman is the son of Jesse Sel'g
raan, the famous Jewish banker. lie
was a member of the Republican Coun
ty Committ?c, representing Nineteenth
Assembly District, New York :
NEW-CASTLE, N. 11., 1
Aug. 7, ISS4. J
John ,7. O'Jh icn, Esq., Chairman lie
publican County Committee, New
DEAR SIR As a life-long Republi
can, I deem it my duty toward ruy
country to aid in defeating Mr. Blaine.
For this reason, I shall join the Inde
pendent Republicans, uud, in order not
to occupy an inconsistent position, I
herewith beg to tender my resignation
as a member of the Republican County
Committee. In this connection,! may
add, that I shall vote the whole Repub
hcan ticket next November with the
sole exception of substituting Grover
Cleveland for James G. Blaine. Thous
ands of sound Republicans will do like
DEWITT J. SELIGMAN.
Ex-Senator McDonald on the Situ
From au interview lu the Chicago News.
The Democratic party in our State
was never in a better shape. We have
no defections there. At Indianapolis
the largest delegations in attendance at
our ratification meeting were from the
Irish wards. The Prohibition vote will
not be large, nor will Butler get more
than 12,1KK) votes in the State. The
Republicans will be weakened by both
the Prohibtionists and the Greenback
A Republican View of Ohio.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 25.— Congress
man J. D. Taylor, of Ohio, was at the
republican headquarter today. He
says there is a want of money and prop,
er organization in that state, and the
republican national committee must do
something or they will not be able to
get the full republican yote out, and it
will be in October as it was two years
Death of Dr. Woodward.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18.—The war
department has been informed of the
death this morning, near Phila, of Col.
J. Woodward, surgeon, of the United
States army. Surg. Woodward was
one of the physicians in attendance on
the late President Garfield, and lias
been in bad health for a long time.
From our regular correspondent.
WASHINGTON, D. C m Aug. 25, 1884.
There can be no end to the compari
sons between the brief and altogether
sensible letter of acceptance written by
Grover Cleveland,and the demagogical,
elaborate and interminable trash seut
out by Mr. Blaine. The letter of Gov
ernor Clevelaud will be read and will be
admired for its sentiments by both
friend and foe. In this letter we find
in a few lines the platform of a great
party whose mission is to effect a refor
mation in the corrupt political methods
that have become the fundamental
groundwork of the dominant party,and
to wrest that party from power. Ilis
reference to the patronage of the
great office of the Presidency, "the al
lurements of power, the temptation to
retain public place once again, and,
more than all, the availability a party
finds in an incumbent whom a horde of
office-holders, with a zeal born of bene
fits received and fostered by the hope
of favors yet to come, stand ready to
aid with money and trained political
service, we recognize in the eligibility
of the.President for reelection a most
serious danger to that calm, deliberate
and intelligent action which must char
acterize a government by the people,",
are words that should be sufficient to
I constitute a platform that ought to st
! cure the emphatic of the
The Republican papers all over the
country are publishing a fable which
may or maj not be authentic, showing
the aggregate receipts of the Govern
ment during the several administra
tions from Washington to Arthur, the
total losses in each of the said adminis
trations and the loss of each SI,OOO of
collections. From this table it appears
that Washington's thefts were enorm
ous as compared with Grant's, and
that Martin Van Buren could outsteal
Ruthfraud Hayes eleven times over and
then give him odds. Even Arther with
the Star Route thieves and ten or
twelve millions of the Government's
money in their pockets, only gets away
one and eight-tenths mills on the SI,OOO,
while Mr. Lincoln is accused of appro
priating seventy-six cents on the SI,OOO
before John Roach was a factor in the
Government ! The reliability of this
tabulated statement* prepared by Mc-
Pherson, may be estimated from the
cold facts of the developed larcenies of
the Burnsiaes, the Belknaps, and hun
dreds of other thieves, gconyicted "and
unconvicted who; have alone robbed the t
Government of more money than the |
aggregate percentage of eyery stealage
from the first administration down to s
the end of Hayes dynasty. Why, the
Indian contracts! alone, would cover a
larger percentage of stealing in 1883-4,
than the whole four years of Van Hu
ron's administration which show the
enormous amount of $11.71 on the
SI,OOO, according to McPherson, but it
is altogether probable that what Mc-
Pherson culls stealing under a Demo
cratic administration, becomes only a
pardonable and unavoidable deficiency
under Republican supremacy.
Mr. Doram B. Eaton lias written a
letter in reply to somebody in Goyern
ment employ who bus been frightened
into a contribution for the Republican
campaign fund. Mr. Eaton, .is one ot
Civil Service Commission, had better
left this letter unwritten, though it is
scarcely more than gibberish anyway.
Mr. Eaton tells the Government clerks
that they may safely refuse to contri
bute to the campaign fund of the grand
old party, but at the same time it
should l>e understood that it is necess
ary to the existence of free Government
that there should bo parties in general
and the grand old party in particular,
and these cannot exist without the sin
ews of war, which must come from
somewhere, and who better than those
in Government employ can afford to
furnish tlieni V In spite of all that Mr.
Eaton says to assure those overworked,
underpaid and hungered employees, I
can safely assure every last one of them
that tlio places they know will know
them no more for ever it' there should
be a refusal or a neglect to olitv the
call for contriuuVious that Steye Elkins
and his coadjutor Clapp are now clam
oring for. PHONO.
Mr. Beecher Again.
The Cleveland Calumny aGross Ex
aggeration and Outrage.
From the Now York Herald.
General Horatio C. King has had a
notlier interview with Ilenry Ward
Beecher, in which the latter expressed
the opinion that neither Ball, Mitchell
nor any of the clergymen who made the
original attack upon Governor Cleve
land had furnished any facts in support
of their charges. He regarded the as
sault upon tiie governor as one oft lie
meanest and most dastardly things
that had happened in his remembrance,
He authorized General King to say
further for him : "I have nothing
more to say at present,but what can l.e
put in a few lines and that is that I
have listened to these stories of Gov
ernor Cleveland about what he did
when he was a good deal younger than
he is to-day, and all the gross exagera
tionsthat have been &ade by his ene
mies since that time, and the state
ments of gentlemen with whom I am
acquainted aad whose character I well
know satisfy my mind that the govern
or has been subjected to a gross and
outrageous misrepresentation inch as
could never have taken place except in
the heet of a politiccl campaign. While
I forbore and waited until I had ade
quate light I am satislied now that
Cleveland is the proper man for presi
dent of the United 'States, and that as
against Mr. Blaine's public aud politi
cal conduct, Cleveland is an angel of
light. How any man can vote for
Blaine aud feel a conscientious scruple
about voting for Cleveland on the
ground of morality surpasses my con
ception, for I regard Blaine as one of
the most corrupt men in pecuniary af
fairs that we ever had in our govern
ment. I have no hesitation in telling
my opinion in regard to the candidates.
What part I shall take in the advocacy
of Mr. Cleveland I tan tell better after
I return to the city from my vacation."
From the PittsburghDispatch,Sept. 25th, 1880.
" Very seldom do we read of an actual
case of recovery, where hope had alto
gether been lost, to parallel that which
was Monday investigated by a Dispatch
reporter, who had heard in various quar
ters persons talking to their friends of a
cure, seemingly little 6hort of marvelous,
that had been performed. The plain facts
in the case referred to, without exaggera
tion, are these, as they were learned from
the mother of the young man, his pastor
and other persons well known in the com
"William Lincoln Curtis is the name
of the young man in question. He is now
employed at H. K. Porter & Co.'s loco
motive works in Pittsburgh, Pa. A rear
ago he resided with his mother on Grant
street. About that time he went to bed
one evening with a .violent pain in his
shoulder, the result, he thought, of a cold.
The next morning the shoulder was
greatly swollen, the pain was intense, and
aches were felt all through his system.
His case was speedily developed into a
violent form of chronic rheumatism,
among the first notable features of which
was the paralysis of his left arm.
"He gradually grew worse, and in a few
months the elbow and knee joints and
both ankles became enormously enlarged.
In March last the cheek bones began to
enlarge, and upon hi* left side particu
larly, spreading his face out of all resem
blance to his former self. The pain in all
his joints became intense; fever, with its
deteriorating effects, was now added, and
he became rapidly reduced to the semblance of
a skeleton, while vitality reached its lowest
possible condition, and his sufferings were of
such an indiscribable character that those who
most loved him sometimes thought it would be
better if he was called away. At this time
physicians well known in Pittsburgh informed
his parents that they cosld give no hopes of
41 The young man finally commenced taking
that wonderful medicine. PERUNA. In two
weeks quite a change for the better, was per
ceptible. In six weeks all the enlargement had
been reduced completely, while in spirits and
strength the patient was quite as well as he had
ever been in his life. Neatly three weeks ago
he resumed work as a macKnist at his old place,
able to perform as much lalor as ever in his life.
"The mother of Willie Curtis, in stating all
these facts, said : 4 Indeed I can not look upon
the cure much less thao asa miracle. Ido not
hesitate in sounding the prtise of PERUNA, and
in recommending it to all ny friends.' "
The pastor of the church where the young
man attended Sabbath schiol was visited, ana
he readily confirmed the faits of the deformed
bones, the emaciated condtion from disease,
and of the doctors having jiven him up. He
was greatly surprised at his-mproved condition.
Said he, "If he had not fwken, I would not
have known him."
DOG nwFS A\ T=a
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kddress, JONES OF BNCHAMTON,
BINQHAMTON, N. Y. 1
—No ONE, better than tlio mothers,
knows the amount of persuasion threat
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children to take, when necessary, a
dose of the nauseating, sickening worm
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and easy to take, so effective as a worm
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children never know that they are tak
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pare with them. Don't be deceived.
Take no othei. Money refunded to dis
JOHNSTON, HOLLOW AY & CO.,
Sold by J. Eisenhuth, Millheim,Pa.
LEGAL AD VER TISEMENTS.
NOTICE OK DISSOLUTION WITH CON
TINUANCE. Nolieo 1* hereby given
that ihf fartncrshlp liuretofoir exiting be
tween Clevan Dlnges and tt. K. Vonada under
Arm of Dinge*, Vouada &Co was dissolved on
the HTth day of July A. I). 1884.
All debt* due to the same discharged at their
former office in Coburn Pa., where the business
will be carried on by Clevan Dlnges >• ud ft. 11.
Trumplifeller under firm name of Ditiges
TruinphfeUer & Co.
We give farther notice that all accounts not
paid or settled by note before Sept 20th, 1884
will be placed in the bauds ot an Attorney for
collection. CLBVAM DIMOES,
It. F. VOWADA.
Coburn, Pa., Aug 9th, 1884.
AT A MEETING OK THE MEMBERS OF
THE BAH of Centre county the following
order was made:
And now, July 25,1884. the members of the
Bar having continued the entire civil list of
causes for the of August Term.it
Is ordered that the second week of said term be
dlsiKMised with, and that there oe holden but
one week of the several courts of. In and for
the county of Centre at August term next, and
it is further ordered that the Protbouot&ry pub
lish this order in the several papers of the coun
ty, and that the Sheriff ot Centre county will
summon no more jurors for said second week,
and that he notify them already summoned not
ADAM HOY, P. J.
Certified from the Record this 25th day of Ju
ly. A. 1).. 1884.
[SEAL.] J. C. HARPER.
29 30 Prothonctary.
SETTLEMENT NOTICE.—AII persons having
anv claims against the estate of KlL.abeth
Smith,late of Haines twp., dee'd, are hereby no
tified to present them to the undersigned for
settlement. CHARLES SMITH,
for the heirs.
Woodward, Aug. 7th. 1884. 3t
PRIVATE SALE OP VALUABLE REAL
ESTATE.—The undersigned offers his
property, one milo southwest of Penn Hall, at
It contains one and three fourth acres of
ground, with a UOOD, TWO-STOKV DWELLING
I IOI'SE, STABLE and all other necessary out
A never-falling well of excellent lime-stone
water and an orchard of all kinds of fruit on tltt
For terms and particulars apply to
D. P. HKCKMAN,
tf Penn Hall, Ta.
VDMINISTKATOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
administration on the esiate of Michael
ltierly, late of Miles township, Centre county,
Pa., deceased, having been granted to the un
dersigned, all persons knowing themselves In
debted to said estate are hereby requested to
make immediate payment, ana those having
claims to present them duly proven for settle
ment. JOSEPH BIERLY.
CAUTION.— Having purchased at public sale,
all the personal property of Win. D. Suave
ly. I hereby caution all persons not to meddle
or in any wise Interfere with the same, 1 have
left the property in the hands of Win. D. Snave
ly during my pleasure.
Penn twp., Avg. 7th, 1884.
Mrs. Sarah A. Zeigler's
on Penn street, south of race bridge,
Bread, Pies & Cakes
of superior quality can be bought at
any time and in any quantity.
ICE CREAM AND FAN
for Weddings, Picnics and other social
gatherings promptly made to order.
Call at her place and get your sup
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THAN ANY OTHER.
11l BOXES WHICH PREVENT
SOILING THE HANDS.
SOLD BY ALL DEALERS.
I New York.
Smith's German Olioi
Tlie Great German Remedy
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of die Stomach, Rowels. Blood,
Liver and Kidneys.
For Sale bj all Dealers ia Medicine, at 50 Cents a Bottle.
Prepared and sold at Wholesale by the
GERMAN CLIO COMPANY,
32 Willow Street, Wllliaiusport, Pa.
PHILADELPHIA WHOLESALE AGENCY:
Johnston, Holloway & Co., 802 Arch St.
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ry, and mam WO to #l2 per week, making goods
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sample and particulars. HUDSON MFG, CO.
287 SIXTH AVS., NBW Yoiix. 1
WM. T. MAUCK.
• ' * •
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are ready to supply customers with a fine line of
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HATS &
CAPS, BOOTS & SHOES,
Ready-made Clothing, Notions,
Stationery Confectioneries, Queensware,
Tinware, Glassware, Willowware,
Trunks, Valises, &c.
All kinds of CANNED FRUIT carried ii stock.
A complete line always on hand—prescriptions filled by experienced salesmen
REST T@Rf§€€o i£E&iCXG£RS /
Country produce taken in exchange for goods, and highest horns
market price paid for produce.
CALL by all means and reap the benefits of first-class BARGAINS I
NO TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS 1
D. S. KAUFFMAN & CO.
Main Street, MILLEEIM, PA. FORMERLY H. H. TOILINSOIPS STAND.
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S IPIRIISrGr TRADE
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Nos. 110, 112 & 11.4, Front Street,
\ WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Musical Insturments, Furniture, Carpets,
China, Silverware, and House Furnishing
gyQOQDS DELIVERED FREE OF CHARGE.
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