Newspaper Page Text
j|iUlpm f ou t na '-
FEBRUARY STII, 1885.
Published by R. A. BUMILLER.
Lofye & Societ" Directory.
MUlhelm Lodge, No. SM, I. 0.0. F. meeting
heir ball, Penn St reet, every Saturday evening
Rebecca Degree Meeting every Thursday on
or before the full moon of each month.
C. W. H AMMAN, Sec. K. W. MAUCK, N. G.
The MtUhelm B. & L. Association meets in
the Penn street school house on the evening of
the second Monday of each month.
A. WALTER. Bec. D. L. ZBRBT, Prest.
The Mlllbelm Cornet Band meets in the
Town Hall on Monday and Thursday evenings
H. J. KURXEMKNABK, Sec. SAM. W RISER, Pres.
Democratic County Com. for 1885.
Bellefonte, N. VV_ Win. Galbraith.
S.W Wm. R. Ludwig.
" W. W —...William Harper.
Howard Boro A. Weber,
MllesburgJames B. Proudfoot,
Millheim J. H. Relfsnyder.
PhiUpsburg Ist W ...J Allen l.ukens,
" 2nd W........... A J Graham.
" 3rd W Jackson Gorton,
Unionville BorO— John Bing,
Beoner Twp..-. ltobt Henderson,
Boggs, S. P A A Kohibeoker,
" N. P Lewis Miller,
Burn side Twp ..Oscar Holt,
College •* „ Geo R Roan.
Curtin " ThoaDeLong.
Ferguson E. P. . Peter I.auek,
•' W. P David H Kusterbordor
Gregg S P —..J B Fisher.
r NP ...Philip Frank.
Haines E P..... .. Jno 0 Stover,
" W P H H Weaver
Half moon J H Griffin,
Karris - Hon W A Murray,
Howard Twp,... Michael Confei,
Huston " Jno q Miles,
Liberty '• Wm N Bitner,
Marion ** Daniel W Orr,
Miles " J a red B Kreamer,
Pat ton " —..Agnew Sellers,
Penn " W F Smith.
Potter N P „.n C Keller,
" SP-. .. WWRoyer,
Rash S P.— -. ...Hugh McCann ,
" N P -Fred F Smith.
Snow Shoe N P —Frank Tuberty,
•* " SP Jno Kwiug,
Spring EdC Wood,
Taylor Vinton Beckwith,
Union - —..—..1n0 H Stover.
Wa1ker....... -.Jas J Gram ley.
Worth George B Williams,
G W RCMBKHO.EK. R M MAUEE,
Governor Pattison vetoed the bill
demanding a greater number of Mag
istrates than the law provides at pres
THE bill appropriating SIO,OOO for
Pennsylvania's display at the New
Orleans exposition was defeated in the
house. The state will have to exhibit
without financial aid.
Hon. A. G. Curtin on the Floor.
The following dispatch to the Phil
adelphia Times, dated Washington,
Jan. 31st., tells us of the untiring in
terest and clear views which our able
congressman from this district takes
of all important and beneficial ques
tions concerning the welfare and pros
perity of this great country:
Governor Curtin introduced a b ilia
few days ago providing for testing of
In regard toil is plan (?o'?£rewXurtin
said to day that be thought the time""
had arrived when the country should
be on a footing which would enable it
to boild its own naval vessels, make
its own guns out of its own material, ,
which is in abundance. The govern- '
ment was about to branch out and '
build steel ships of war. These ships .
would have to be armed with steel 1
"Now is the time," remarked Gov
ernor Curtin, "for the government to
show some interest in the manufacture
of steel in this country. It can be
made t ere as well as it can be made in
England. It costs $350 per ton for a
certain character of English steel de
livered here. That same quality can
be made here for from $l5O to $175
per ton if the government will lend a
hand to propertests of its manufacture
I want to see Congress appropriate
$25,000, or such other sum as may be
necessary, for experimenting in steel
manufacture with the idea of at once
opening up a market for the product
of our mines and mills and render us
independent of foreign production.
That is the sort of protection I favor.
The government is paying out large
sums of money in experimenting in
best sugar, in tea culture, in sorghum,
in a great variety of tests of material
and manufacture. There is no one of
these interests of half the importance
of the steel industry, where lasting
benefit to the navy, army and the con
sumers of machinery of all kinds fol
low in its train. Some day we will
be at war for foreign powers and will
have to build, arm and equip vessels
out of our own material and with our
. own workmen. Wt ought to keep
pace with the rest of the world. "Gov
ernor Curtin will try and get his
measure tacked on some appropriation
The Wife* Beater Bill.
HABBISBUBG, Jan. 29.—Senator Ad
ams, who introduced by request only
the Senate bill establishing the whip
ping-post for wife-beaters, came for
ward boldly to-day as the champion of
the measure. It had been negatively
reported by the judiciary special com
mittee and he offered a resolution plac
ing the bill on the calendar, so that it
might at least be discussed in the Sen
ate. He did not want it choked off.
In speaking on the resolution he told
of the scores of letters he has received
within the past two weeks from injured
wives and from Judges and men of ex
perience in all parts of the State. He
had been forced to the conclusion that
the whipping-post is a necessity for the
further protection of women. "With
out the whipping-post," he said, "there
is no other way to punish the hounds
who beat women. For sucli men there
is no terror in a warm, comfortable
prison, and while bad husbands are
kept in the jails their wives, perhaps,
are suffering additional woes from be
ing deprived of the usual support. But
the cowardly hounds who would beat
women, forgetting that they were nur
tured in their infantile helplessness by
a mother's care, would of all men be
most readily restrained by fear of the.
lash upon their backs." The only ob
jection that could be urged to this bill,
he saic', was that it would be a step
backward, lie thought, howeyer, that
a man who would beat a woman puts
himself out of tlio reach of ordinary
laws. Nothing but the lash could con
trol his best nature.
From our Regular Correspondent.
WASHINGTON,D. C\, Feb. 3, 18S5.
At a low estimate the Capitol at
Washington has cost first and last $20,-
000,000, and yet there is not a lire proof
room in the huge building from cellar
to garret. A few years ago, and in o
pen day,a lire nroke out in the Congress
ional Library and destroyed its entire
contents, comprising books, maps and
charts that could never be replaced, be
cause there were no appliances at band
with which to extinguish the flames.
This lesson, entailing a loss of some
forty thousand of the best.books obtain
able, should have prompted Congress
to furnish some fire-proof structure for
its library, its.records and the valuable
historical and statistical achieves that
are now scattered about in fortj differ
ent tinder boxes throughout the city.
The other day a citizen from the coun
try visiting the dome of the Capitol
looked over the railing and saw dames
bursting through the roof directly oyer
the House of Representatives, just as
that body was assembled for its daily
session. Before the aforesaid citizen
could give an alarm, and before the
thirty able-bodied Capitol policemen
could get a bucket of water to the
scene of destruction, the fire had made
sad havoc with the walls and ceiling of
the room in which it originated, and in
which were stored the valuable records
of tho first Congress of the United
States,and those pertaining to the Con
gresses from 1790 to 1800. Had this
fire broken out in the night-time, it b
just possible that no vestige of the na
tion's Capitol would remain at this mo
Tiie yield of wheat in the United
States for 1884 was 513,000,000 bushels,
and 1,795,000,000 bushels of corn, so
says the bureau of agriculture.
Dynamite in New York.
An explosion of dynamite took place
on Sunday morning at 2 o'clock in Gar.
ry Bros.'dry goods store, New York,
greatly damaging the building. The
explosion is blamed on the Equality
Association, a body composed of dis
charged and striking clerks. Several
have been made and more are to
MORE DYNAMlTE.— Pittsburg, Pa.,
f is greatly disturbed by the discovery of
a strong dynamite element, which is
said to await any propiious moment
for an outbreak. The gener.il opinion
is that there is danger brewing.
O'Donoyan Rossa, the man of dyna
mite fame in New York was shot uy a
young woman, named Yes'et Dudley,
oil Monday last. lie is still alive. lie
was on the pavement at the time the
deed was done. The woman is 25 years
of age, of a yery lady-like appearance
and conducts herself in a very cool and
collected manner. The ball from her
revolver entered the back of the vic
A Safe Blown Open.
LOCK HAVEN, Jan. 29. —The stores
of Jacob Stuber and Swenk & Co-, were
entered by burglais last night. Stuber's
safe was blown open and §:s000 in mon
ey taken, together with some checks,
notes and private papers. Swenk & Co.
lo3t nearly SSOO worth of goods. The
police have 110 clue to the robbers, but
it is believed that they are professionals
from some large city.
Tnousands of Dead Cattle.
What a Correspondent of a Chicago
Paper Saw in the Far West.
CHICAGO, Feb. 2.-The Tribune has
the following from a correspondent at
Miller's Camp, Indian Tenitory : "I
started from Caldwell, Kansas, on the
27th ultimo, Oklahome, in a spring wa
gon, with a guide, two runners and
four horses. The trail ih snowed up
and there were no landmarks to go by.
Scattered all along the trail aie hun
dreds of carcasses of dead cattle. The
first night we stopped at Ranch 101,
known as George Miller's. Mr. Miller
is considered the richest cattle man in
the Indian Territory, haying upwards
of 15,000 cattle. Many of them are
starving. He no*.v has a large number
of extra cow boys gathering them up
and is shipping them to the states to
feed. Ranch 101 is twenty-two miles
from Caldwell and ten miles from the
Salt Forks river. Hatch and his forces
camped near this place the first night
they were in the territory, and it has
been erroneously reported that they
swam the Salt Forks. The fact is they
camped on its banks till the river went
down. The whole of the Indian terri
tory is covered with about five inches
of snow. The report that the Cherokee
strip and Oklahoma liaye neyer been
surveyed is untrue. I have counted
any number of section corner-stones.
It is stated that there are over one mill
ion herd of cattle in the Cherokee strip.
If the present cold weather holds out a
week longer one-half of these will per
ish. Over a third of a million are al
Everybody knows that the life of (he
average physician is a hard one. lie is
often compelled to ride great distances
through nuui and rain for a merely nom
inal fee. It is not lit nor proper tor us to
condemn any physician for his woik, but
we do assert that his practice can be made
easier, and he can effect more cures by
tho proper and judicious use of PHUUNA.
If he will only add this great remedy to
his list of medicines, he will find that his
usefulness will be greatly increased. Full
direction for its use will be found in (lie
" Ills of Life," and he should at once pro
cure tins valuable book.
N. J. Wright, Business Agent Evening
Hernia, Erie, Pa., says: "DR. HART
MAN I can not but feel it my duly to
express to you my thanks for the great
benefit I received from the use of your
medicines, PKKUNA and MANALIN.
One bottle of each placed me square on
mv feet, after a sickness of four weeks,
which confined me to my bed, and then
left me lame and crippled. Three days
from the commencement of the use of
vour remedies the cane was dispensed
with, and in a week 1 was perfectly well."
Mis. Ellen Maynard,Oswego, Potter
county, Pa., writes: "I>it. HAUTMAN,
Columbus, O. The small ulcers are a 1
healed, and the two large ones are not
more than hall ns large as they were. 1
am feeling quite well. The people say
your PKKVNA and M ANAI.IN are doing a
miracle. Ido not take nearly so much
opium as I did before."
Joseph Thomas, East Brady, Ta ,
writes : " I have used your PKIIUNV and
MAN A iix with good results, in the year
of ISBo 1 was so bad that I could scarcely
walk. 1 used PKUI'NA and MANAUS,
and am now as healthy as I have ever
been. I have also recommended it to
several parties, and they have been much
! benefited by it."'
Mr. C. 11. Harris, New Vienna, Ohio,
writes : "Our little girl was paralyzed
at thirteen months old, and we resorted
to everything we could hear of for relict,
but she appeared to get but little better.
Hearing of PEKUNA we concluded t > try
it, and xvi 11 say it has done her a great
deal of good the first bottle apparently
giving aid and relief. \\ e have u>ed it n>r
nervousness in other cases on other per
sons and found it a success. lor general
debiiit v, and in fact for any disease, we
don't think anything else can at all coin
pare with it. We have used forty er ti ty
bottles, and our house is never without
PER UN A. Our little girl is now eight
years old, and can run any place, was for
four years helpless. PLUUN A cured Iter."
The great Peter Cooper is credited
with the following rare bit of common
''ln all towns where a newspaper is
published, every man should advertise,
even if nothing more than a card tell
ing his name and business in which lie
is engaged. It not only pays the ad
vertiser, but lets people at a distance
know that the town you reside in has a
prosperous class of business men. As
the seed is sown so itjrecompetjses.Nev
er pull down tie sign while you intend
to do business, for it often indicates
that your grip, commercially, is brok
en. The judicious advertiser will re
ceive, in return, ten dollars fur eveiv
one invested in tiie columns of a local
. WASHINGTON. Jan. 30. — l The consul
of the United States at Malaga reports
to the department of the .state in regard
to recent earthquakes in Spain that tit ty
villages have been destroyed and -000
lives have been lost. lie also says that
not less than 30,000 persons have quit
ted the city of Mai.g i an i the rest of
the population sleep in the open air.
The death rate from disease has increas
ed 300 per cent. At Joyena, a small
river which ran through the town has
At Albanuclas the earth opened,swal
lowing the church and other buildings
so that nothing remair s in sight but
the weather cock of the church spire.
Two hundred bodies haye already been
taken from the l uins.
At Velez*Malaga the prison, church
es, convents and city hall have all been
leveled to the ground. Processions
beaded by the clergy are constantly
passing through the streets the rich and
the poor alike kneel in the mud in tit
pouring rain and cty aloud for mercy.
MUCH FOR LITTLE.— In this age
when the events of yesterday in all
parts of the world are found in to-day's
paper ; when tidings of a battle 111 E
gyptor China are dished across the
seas and laid at our door before its
smoke is dissipated, it is necessary lor
well-informed people to have access to
reliable maps. Not all can afford the
heavy hbiary atlases, and even they are
often found untrustworthy unless a
new copy is purchased as often as re
If you want an atlas, small enough
for generalise, full enough for nearly
every purpose, critically accurate and
up to date, we recommend the new
Handy Atlas ot the World, published
by Messrs. Ivison, Blakeman, Taylor,
& Co., 753 and 755 Broadway, New
101 k, which is both a credit to tin 111
and to the American Press. It is hound
in flexible cloth, contains 38 beautifully
colored maps and important statistics.
Among its many notable good things
are maps showing standard time, the
railways of the United States, recent
polar expeditions, Central Africa as ex
plored by Stanley,the seat of the Egypt
ian war, Bible Lands, and our princi
pal American cities. If your booksell
er does not have this excellent work,
send fifty cents direct to the publishers
and receiye it by return mail.
Lovctt's Guide to Fruit Culture.
Of all the publications of nurserymen there
is no other that can be compared with LovctCs
Guide to Fruit Culture. It H really a val
uable work on Horticulture, giving-, r.3 it
does, full instructions for planting, pruning,
culture ami management of fruits of all kinds,
and impartial descriptions of a!! worthy va
rieties. ' II 13 a book of over 70 pages, with an
illuminated cover,elegantly printed and em
bellished with hundreds of engravings and
several colored plates true to nature lh:. -,
with colored [dales, 10 eta ; without plate.?,
5 cts. Everybody at all interested in frmt
culture sliould send to J. T Levelt, Litt.e
Silver, Now Jersey, and get a copy.
1. EG. 1L Jl!) Villi VISII. 1 /AVVTO.
4 I)MIM^TKA 'i'olt's NOTK-K.-Betters of
1 \ ndiiiiiustration on tlx' estate ol Ilann.i M .
Hosiciniaii, late ol Haines township, deso.ised,
having ot'on planted to Ilie under slKiied.all per
sons knowing lhemscly< s indebted losald estate
are hereby request,.,) )( make immediate pay- i
incut,mid those havln;; claims analnsi the same 1
lo present tin in duly proven for settlement at '•
tli residence ef the subset iber In Unities tow n
slup,on the Mtli of i otuuai v. l ss "'-
T. \V. lIOSTFRMAN.
("I ACTION lncntliii;; to sp nl si vera I years
J in the West, 110 roby cant.on all per, >ns
j not to harbor or trust my wife, Mrs. Tannine
\. Houtz. on ray norcuuj dutlipt my alsi i.c '.as
I will pay in debts oontraeSi i by'iter after !h|s
DIOK'.I. I. lb't !/.
l*a., Feb. .11 h, I S S>. r>—a.
I>l It 1.1 I' S.\ 111. Ihe miilei si<;ne<l, cxeculor
of llie <-state of or-. I"Ii/.I• 111 I'onu in,
J late oi Haines tow nslilp. (t 'e aseil. will -ell at
1 public sale on the premise -, on
Si rr:ITM . .1 \NIT \UV 'JIM, ISS
at one o'eloek.p. in., tin I'ollowin.'t pu ; nil
prop". ty ol the deee, lent, \ i':
Iture. ill. Desk, t'li lim. It'l-lei Is, Carpels,
Ten plate stove with pip \ Iron Kettle ami oth
er h 'Uol I goo Ii to uuin erou to m MI; ton.
A. 11. MlNill.K,
A, II liter, Auctioneer. Kxeculor,
DISSOLUTION \ > rI• *(•: —Tli • llrm • Di I
ilister & Musser wo- dissolved this day by
niiilnal consent. fit 1 bo an I ace • t its wdl
I bes tt led up at the old S;aud.w li *r.' toe h isiness
j will bee ontinue Iby A . C. Musser, The lirui
j takes pl-Msuro t return its tli inks < a uener-
I oils public tor a lib'r.u patroonset iirmuh m my
j years and klndlv s ilieits a e lutiuu tu :o of the
same under the new m tti meat fa!.
It. O DIHN'IN illU,
! Mlllh dm, Jan.(s. is*',. 2-; st
ITMa I I'OIJ'S N't) I'll 'li. I.fit 'i- tes:amn
j jury on the estate ot K'i/abeth •'oiiiioi,
late ol 11.(lues t twnship, deceased, h tviii-i l> en
j granted to the undersigned, all persons know
! tnji t Inunselvi's indented los i.d est ale are here
by requested to niak • imme ii ite |>a\,nieul, and
. those navhor elaiins to present them duly proven
' tor sett lenient.
A, 11. MINtil.K,
2-Ct i xt enter.
OUI'II VNS' COFRT >At K.—lty vittic of an
order of the Orphans'!' utrtol Centre eouu
ty .the undersigned, exeeut >r of tlf cst.ite of .la-
I eol) NV.Stover.ll! • of U lines low .lMlip,dec used,
will sell on the premises, on
IT'KSDAY, .1 wr.vin 1 in. Ifs"), ut 10 o'eloek, a.
in , the following described realy estate:
Not, A true tot tiinbeiianil in llaims town
ship. county aforesaid, bounded on the north by
laiidsofiieo.lt >tover an I others, on the east
by lands ot ,/olin/eieier's estate, on the so.ith
; by lands ot Samuel M. Mot/, and Sam Veariek,
| ami on the west by |an lof Samuel Veariek.con
taining SIXTY ACHES, more or less.
No J A trast of farm mud ill Haines tow n
ship. county ufoi'esabl, bounded<n the n<>rtli Iv
lauds of John llouiau. Iti-nj. It. stover .lolia V.
Sto\ ei", and liiii'l. Wet/el, o i the east by lauds
| of Mrs I yl|a Muycr. on the south by lanus of
j Cornelius Itowerand Michael Frank and <>n ilea
; west by lands of Mteliiei Frank and Daniel
I \\ olf, cootainlif im' lli'NDttno and FIFTY TW O
ACHES, more or le-s.
About I w KI.VI; Ackrs are Tiiuherland. cover
;ed with heavy oak, and .;nate eouvenient to
j the premises.
I hereon erected a two st ry dwell hit; house,
j Hank Barn. Stable and other outbuild'ii.^s.
Also a two story tenant llms *.
TEUMS OF SAI.E.— Ten per cent. of purchase
money to I H* paid on day of sale, one third on
! confirmation of sale and balancein two equal
; annual payments, with lutehvst to b • seemed
by bond and injrt;.age on the premises.
1. D. STOVER,
TOR'S NO Fit Ik— la tter- tedani u
j tary on the estate of Kllzab tli Ab-van >!e
j late of Milllcim Boroiijjii.Onliv i 0.. I'a . de
ceased. haviue been arante I to the u der>: nr
i ed. all persons kuowius themselves indebted to
said est.itearc I queqct to make immediate
payments, ami allhavi < e cl ilnis ifuittst the
J same lo present theiu duly proven for se'.tle
C. Ai.r.x iNnni,) ... 0
■IS-iit A. K. AI.I;X.IM>kh, i 1
j mmm twti
G. A. HARTER'S
Main St., opposite B.ink, Miilheitn,l'a
OM - SK3ES
Finest Groceries in the
Choice Confectioneries !
VWm OYSTERS !
Best Tobacco and Cigars !
COUNTRY PRODUCE TAKEN AT THE
II i<l i i est IIOME MARKET PRICES!
Call ;IIKI got Low Prices!
IC N 0 VL^
with Ib (l iin 'latf; Pose leaf Fine CulCliev
rtA*T<,llPl'i,K':iii<ißlack, Brown and
Nellow >NI FFSare the best and cheapest,qual
You can see that
CHEAPEST AN'l) BEST PLACE to buy PURXITURE
Penn street, Millheim, Pa,.
Jtist received a fine line of
Parlor Sets, Chamber Sets, Cot lieds and Summer
Aiso a fine line of
Papar Hangings, Decorations, &c,
Everything will be sold at the LOWEST PRICES,
Remember the place
1 enu slieet, Millheim, Pa., sout i ol Journal building. No stairs to
climb. Everthing 011 first floor.
Tlio J'liiladoljtliia Times.
Aims to I'ovcr the whole field <>f pio~
grrssiee journalism. Ko subject in
too great for it to discuss intell igenl-
I;/ without bins/md Dour so iusiyui fi~
raid ax to exraj e its notice. If tugs
the world tributary to itx wants, and
eery where its ayentx may be found
alert to yather the particiilarx of all
passing events and send them In/ tele
graph up to tin' lust nnoio'nl of going
to press. It is aln tel ami id/struct
chronicle of the lino' ami contains
all that is worth I now my in the his
tory of the world for the past twenty
The Weekly Times.
The Largest, the Brightest and the
limit. A ISlt-wspapo * lor Every
"777/; WEEKLY TIMES 11 is
J ore most among the laryest and best
of the Family and General week ly
nca 'spa/ ers published in the country,
aml is now offered to sinyle subscrib
ers at (hie Dollar a year and an e.r
tra copy yieen with every dub of .JO.
It is th e most proyressiee journal of
its class. It aims to be the iiewsjia
per of the people ut the whole coun
try ; to meet every iutelliyent want
in journalism, and to make if so
cheap that all can afford to enjoy its
week ly visits.
' THE ANXA LS OF THE
II .1 If ' ha ve been one of the distin
yuished fcatu res of " TilE 117; E K
l. 1 TIMES,*' and is now intimated
in that feature by many of the lead
iny journals and periodicals of the
country. The best writers Jrorn the
artier participants of the yreat strug
gle oil both sides will continue their
contributions to the unwritten history
<if the war in every number,and make
the paper specialty entertaining and
instructive to the veterans of both the
/Hue and the Gray.
Terms of Subset iption :
" THE WE EEL Y TIMES' 1 is mailed,
postpaid, fur One Dollar a year. Every
club of 20 will be entitled to an extra
Times Building, Phila.
COOK & SI'EIUUNG.
The proprietors respe.-ifully iiiiorin the public
Corner of I'eun and Mill Streets,
is open daily,afternoon and evening.
(Size of Rink 40 x 100.)
The building is commodious and litiely arraug
ed, has a splendid floor, and patrons will
always And new and strong
skates on hand.
General admission, lOcenls.
Use (Mates,for 3 honrs'srssion, 15 "
heason tickets can be procured on application
fiee for ladies.
U? >/ it \l\l W \ ln "resent* given awaii. Send
M 1,1 M M f !,s .J C''" lß . and by
1 ' mail \*ou will get tree a pack
; age of goods of large value, that will start you
lin work that will at once bring >o.i in money
I taster than anything ehe in America. All a-
I bout, the iJt.'iiO.o'H) in presents with each box. A
-1 gents wanted everywhere, of cither sex, of all
tno time, or spare tint.'only, to work for us at
their own homes. Fortunes for all workers ah
solutely assured. Don't delay. U. llai.let t &
Co., Portland, Maine.
ALL IS OVER!
Tin* campaign ami election with its excitement and worries is past and it is tin e for a needy pub
ic to think of a place where they can buy their supplies to the best advantage. Read the follow
lug and decide I,r yourself:
D.S.KAUFFMAN & CO.,AT MILIHEIM
Fine Dress Cashmeres from 20 cts. to SI.OO.
" Cassimeres " 15 cts. to $2.00
Muslin 4to 10 cts. Prints at any price.
a complete assortment at very reasonable prices.
LADIES'DRESS SI LKS A SPECIALTY
l.adics Skirts, a I a rye variety, fotn 50 cents to $3.00.
(!ray and White Blankets from $1.50 to $5.00.
LADIES' COATS, DOLMAN S & WRAPS
OP ALL KINDS FROM $3.00 TO $20.00.
LA IHICS' HOODS from 115 cents to $2.00. OLO VES, all styles.
LADIES' 111(0 011E Y SUA WLS of all kinds.
LADIES' (' AS IIM EKE SUA WLSof all descriptions,single and double.
Finest BUFFALO BOBES in market.
Full line ofIIOVKY MOUNTAIN GOA T JiOBES.
All kinds of Yarns and Wool.
LI/ip.lßr LcdMFS & aa&NBEMESS
ALWAYS OX HAND. —r
Best Stock of QUE ENS WARE in the county.
BOOTS & SHOES, gum and leather, all prices.
Gouts' OVERCOATS and Ready-made CLOTHING
Hats and Caps.
Tnis stock is entirely fresli and contains the latest styles.
New stock of Brussels, Bag and Stair Carpets,
We always carry a full line of
Prescriptions filled by experienced Salesmen.
OUR GROCERY DEPARTMENT
is chuck full and uuparalelled for (reslinessand cheapness. Just received a lot of the
BESTjY. 0. BAKING MOLASSES
There are hundred* of.'artic!es which space does not permit us to mention—but we guarantee
// //Ki.u.yS (?,y MrEsrraim.
Wedding Gifts and Holiday
to suit nlljtastes and purses.
Now wc extci.d a cordial invitation to all to.'conio and derive the bencilts of the bargains at our
Btore"on 4 M:Un Street.
D. S. Kauffman & Go.
• i ■ II 111 ■ Hi
rm BMGISf & fHI YIBT
i FINEST STOCKOF
EViUJ ZBROTTG-HIT TO
NOW ON EXHIBITION AND FOR SALE AT
No. 224 Market St.,
Fall and Winter Millinery of
Ladies' and Children's Ready-made
New Market and Russian Circulars
irtT HIV ZEIRY STYLE,
and for all Novelties for Ladies and Childrens'
Wear patrons will find just what they want at
AT o BOTTOM • PRICES.
BSim/ Tunma Fir&lAr Solid Steel. Small Barbs. Jfo "Wire.
UtaiC- ti HllriM r tftlalr BasT IN " TJE world.
IS GSWL. A Flat Strip, Twisted. Plain to bo sac::
■r v^. I I ec lV tre t an< 3- Strong. Handsome, Lasting and Cheap.
EASY to build, simple to repair. Any bright farmer's boy or smart farm hand can boss the job
Writ© for Bampia and Circular. The Buck-Thorn Fence Co., Trenton, U. 2.