Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24TH, 1885.
Published by R. A. BUMILLER.
Democratic County Com. for 1886.
Bllefonte, N. W Wm. Galbraith.
" 8. w Wm. R. Lndwiff,
" W. W William Harper,
noward Boro A.Weber,
Mlleaburg ...James B. Proudfoot,
Millhelm J. H. ReHsnyder.
PhtUpsburg Ist W—... ..J Allen Lukens,
44 2nd W A J Graham,
M 3rd W - Jackson Gorton,
Unionville Boro.. John Ring,
Benner Twp...... Robt Henderson,
Bonus. S. P A A Kohibecker,
N. P Lewis Miller,
Burnside Twp .........Gsear Holt,
Colleg® M - Geo R Roan,
Curtin 44 - Thas DeLong.
Ferguson B. P.—- -Peter Lauck,
" W. P David 11 kusterborder
Gregg 8 P.... -...J8 Fisher,
" NP —Philip Frank.
Haines B P........ Jno 0 Stover,
" W P H H Weaver
Halfmoon -J H Griffin,
Harris —..Hon W A Murray,
Howard Twp —..Michael Confer,
Huston 44 - Jno Q Miles,
Liberty '• .. WmNßltner,
Marion 14 Daniel W Orr,
Miles " Jared B Kreamer,
Patton 44 .Agnew Sellers,
Penn 44 ...WF Smith,
Potter N P.— D C Keller,
44 8 P W W Royer,
Rush 8 P. Hugh McCann,
• N P - Fred F Smith.
Snow Shoe N P Frank Tuberty,
44 44 8 P..... Jno Ewine,
Spring....— EdC Wood,
Taylor— - Vinton Beck with,
Union Jno H Stover.
Walker Jas J Gramlev,
Worth —...George B Williams,
O W RDMBEgbr, R M MAGEK,
DAY by day the political sky grows
darker for Matthew S. Quay. Some
time ago we told our readers that
the independent republican element
was by no means pleased with the nom
ination of Boss Quay for state treasur
er. As the campaign waxes warmer
the voice of that opposing element
makes itself heard here and there. Hon.
Charles Wolf, the renowned independ
ent leader of Union county, has pro
claimed his inleution of 44 not voting
for Quay." The republican represent
ative from Erie county, non. Silver
thorn, is opposed to Quay. The inde
pendent republican newspaper of Dela
ware county, Chairman Cooper's home,
pitches into Quay in a decisive aud
merciless manner. Last but not least,
Geo. E. Mapes, an ex-representative in
the assembly from Vanango Comity
and at present a resident of Philadel
phia in a recent interview with a Times
reporter, furnished a brief sketch of the
Kemble bribery scandal, which was up
for trial in JBBO, and at which Kemble
and three other members plead guilt/
of bribing voters in the assembly to
cast their ballots in favor of the bill
appropriating $4 000,000 to pay the loss
es caused by the Pittsburg riots in
1877. Mr. Mapes winds up by the fol
lowing'remarks alluding directly to the
Republican candidate for State Treas
"Matthew S. Quay, the present Re
publican candidate for State Treasurer,
was a member of the Pardon Board.
His recommendation of the pardons in
these cases ought to cost him Republi
can votes. The venerable Judge Pear
sun, himself an ardent Republican, in
his charge to the Grand Jury that
found the indictments against Kemble
and his associates, and again in his
charge to the jury that convicted Pet
roff, characterized bribery as a crime
that struck at the very foundations of
society and government. Mr. Quay by
his official action as a member of the
Pardon Board, declared that he com
mitted no crime at all, or of so trivial
a nature as not to deserve serious pun
ishment. There is no evidence that he
has changed his views, or that he
would not do the same thing over again
if he had the opportunity. The Re
publicans who take the Pearson view of
the crime of bribery cannot consistently
vote for the man who took the Quay
Y'EW of it. I have too high an opiniou
of the Republicans of Pennsylvania not
to think that there are thousands of
them who will take the Pearson rather
than the Quay view of the matter.
THE fair of the State Agricultural
Society, which began .at Philadelphia
yesterday, according to press reports is
a grand exhibition of the most valuable
cattle in the country, a large collection
of imported horses, about 700 dogs, and
a fine display of fruit and flowers.
EVERY day the daily papers contain
large lists of newly appointed postmast
ers all over the United States. And
there is waling and teeth gnashing a
mong the "retired partisans."
The following encouraging para
graphs from an editorial in Saturday's
Philadelphia Times should inspire all
business men with hope and jgives
clear reasons why we may look for
better times in the near future :
The general revival of business is
visible on every side. It is no specu
lative boom whose ebb is ever as sud
den as its flow. It is not in any de
gree the effect of combination to force
the temporary advance of values. It
is not the birth of Third street or of
Wall street. It is the natural, logical
returning tide of business prosperity
that has its fountain in the productive
wealth, the enforced frugality and the
general solvency of the country. Nev
er in the history of the last quarter of
a century were all business and indus
trial circles as conservative as they
are to-day, and the revival of business
now certainly at hand, must be sub
stantial and enduring because it has
the broadest and safest basis on which
In ail the many seasons of honest
prosperity of the past, this country
has never been as universally prosper
ous as it is to-day. The balance of
trade is well maintained in our favor ;
the crops of the North and West fur
nish an immense surplus for the
markets of the world ; the staples of
the South score up in the hundreds of
millions in excess of the average
yield ; the mines and mills are quick
ened by the steadily increased de-
mand for their products ; industry is ,
slowly but surely commanding better !
wages and is increasing its eonsump-*
tion; the general and crushing indebt- j
edness that prevailed among the peo- j
pie of all conditions of life ten years a
go, has been reduced to the minimum;
money is called for to enter into the
productive enterprises of life and com
mands solvent and prudent borrowers, i
and there is not a channel of industry,
commerec or trade that is not to-day J
sensibly affected by the general aud
healthy improvement of the times.
There will be no return to what is
often thoughtlessly called the prosper
ous times which prevailed from 1861
to 1873. They were the inflamed
fevers of a diseased system, and could ;
be followed only bv fearful prostra
tion. The standard of money was!
degraded by the necessities ot war ; j
inflation ran riot in all channels of j
business ; speculation reached a Hood
tide and swept all classes into its fatal
whirlpool ; profligacy debauched so
ciety, politics, religion and business,
and integrity and economy were
sluimed by speculation and shoddy.
The inevitable return to honest busi- ;
ness landmarks was tedious aud cost- j
lv, but it has come at last. Tens of
thousands aro left behind as the
wrecks of inflation aud business de
moralization ; but the survivors have
the lessons of experience, and nearly
ten years of business depression have
schooled all in the safe methods which
are the only sources of prosperity.
Money will never again command
more than half the income it com
manded twenty years ago; fortunes can
no longer be made in a year or a doz
en years in legitimate business, anil
only legitimate business can now
promise success ; stocks can no longer
be watered or bonds multiplied in
speculative concave, to tax the pro
ducing industry of the land, and the
old channels of our fathers,brightened
and quickened by our-intelligent and
honest progress, are to become the
fountains of fortune and of the great
er wealth ot content. Legitimate
business with its thousands of chan
nels of enterprise, will makd each the
channel of thrift, aud employer and
employed, producer and consumer,
will enjoy alike the blesings ot a re
vived prosperity that promises to bo
as substantial and enduring as it is
The President's 3rother-in-Law in
From the Fhlliv. TIMES.
WASHINGTON, bept. 18.— The Presi
dent to day appointed N. B. Bacon to
be Superintendent of Public Buildings
at Toledo, O. Bacon was a candidate
sometime ago for Superyising Archi
tect of the Treasury, but it was said at
the time that the President refused the
appointment because Bacon was bis
brother-in-law. Since that time a can
didate for a post office in the West laid
great stress upon the fact that his name
was Cleveland and he claimed to be a
cousin of the President. The lattei, in
refusing to make the appointment, said
that he didn't know whether the appli
cant was a cousin or not, but for fear
he might bo a relative the appointment
could not be made. It is Slid that Ba
con's appointment was made at the sol
icitation of Mr. Meaning, Bacon being
a very competent architect and an ex
A Theological Treasury Clerk.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. —The
brightest preacher in Washington is a
Treasury clerk by the name of Wright,
lie is a Doctor of Divinity and a grad
uate also of the Columbia Law School
of this city. He camo to Washington
four or Ave years ago, expecting to se
cure a mission abroad where he desired
to live some years, but failed in this
and there being no consulate obtainable
through Mr." Windom he got a clerk
ship in the Treasury,where he has prey
ed a most efficient accountant. This
summer he has been temporary pastor
of the Foundry Church, and the con
gregation is wild with delight oyer him,
there being some talk of securing him
permanently. He is a profound schol
ar and a most eloquent speaker. He
preached a number ot years in Minne
sota, but was obliged to abandon the
pulpit on account of illness.
Dr.Swopo Renominated for Congress.
MECHANICSBURQ; Sept. 10.—The
democratic confeues of Cunib.Mlai d,
Auatus and York counties met to day
at a Mount Holly Springs, this county.
They organized with Dr. B.F. Porter,of
York as Chairman, and A. J. Bel(zel,of
Cumberland, as Secretary, and unani
mously renominated Dr. John A. Swo
pe for congress, to fill the term to
which the late William A. Duncan was
elected last Novenib u r.
Malcolm Hay Very Feeble.
From thePhila. TIMES.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 18.—Malcolm Hay,
Jate First Assistant Postmaster Gener
al, returned to this city this evening
from Cresson Springs in a very feeble
condition of health. He was removed
to his home in an ambulance, being too
weak to make the journey in an ordi
nary conveyance. Dr. Fleming is his.
attendant physician, and it is his opin
ion that his recovery is not possible.
There is a match factory at Cur wens
ville, Cleanield County, that makes 8,-
000,000 sticks a day.
Abram Brabunder, the dishonest
president of the wrecked Erie savings
bank was sentenced to two years at
' hard labor in the penitentiary.
A TERRIBLE DEATI) RATE.
MONTREAL. Sept. 17.—According to
the returns at the Health Office to-day,
there were 35 deaths from small-pox
Suspected Arson in Altoona.
ALTOONA, Pa., Sept. 20.—The large
planing mill and lumber yard of S. I.
Fries,,and five dwelling houses in this
city, were burned to the ground this
morning. Loss, $40,000, insurance,
$12,000. James Prigley, a dissolute
character, has been "arrested on suspic
ion of setting lire to the lumber.
Barnum's Elephant Jumbo Doad.
ST. THOMAS, Out., Sept. 16.—Jumbo,
the $300,000 elephant, was killed on the
Grand Trunk Air Line track, half a
mile east of here,last night. Ilis keep
er was leading him along the track,
when a fright train came up behind,
unnoticed, and ran him down, lie was
injured so badly that he died in 30 min
utes. The trick elephant Tom Thumb
was also injured, his leg being broken.
—Livery stable keepers should always
keep Arnica A Oil Liniment in the
stable. Nothing like it lor horses, lm
Huntingdon's Oar-Works Sold
by the Sheriff.
HUNTINGDON, Sept. IS.— The II un
| tii'gdon Car aud Wheel Works, lately
owned by Blair Bros., were sold at
| Sheriff's sale this afternoon to Colonel
j Win. Dorris, trustee for the bondliold
j ers, for $7,000. The works.are comput
|ed to be worth SBO,OOO. The bonded
| debt is $35,000. The bondholders,there-
I fore, in effect bid $42,000. The inten
tion of the purchasers is to protect
themselves and dispose of the works
advantageously-to other parties.
Hazed and Killed by his School
IIAZLETON, Pa., Sept. 20.—A young
son ot Edward Twmbach died here to
day from the effects of a hazing receiv
ed last Wednesday at the hands of sev
eral of his schoolmates. The scholars
of a public school to which young Turn
bach had just been admitted, make a
practice of initiating new scholars by
making them run the gauntlet through
two lines of ten to twenty boys on each
side, they punching the victim with
their fists as he passes through. They
injured the little fellow so badly in the
region of the kidneys that he died to
day in great agony.
A Bold Bank Robbery.
A daring burglar entered the bank
ing house of J. 11. Looms & Son, in
Altica, a small village in New York, at
one of the rear windows,"in the morn
ing at half-past eight o'clock, while the
cashier was sweeping the banking room.
The cashier had taken SIOOO from the
safe and placed it in the cash drawer
under his desk. The robber after jump
ing in the room, knocked the surprised
cashier senseless, and lifled the drawer
of its contents. He fired one shot at
the prostrate cashier, and the report
gave the alarm to the postmaster, next
door, who with the assistance of the
citizens captured and bound the robber
and shipped him off to the nearest pris
on. The cashier soon recovered Ifrom
—Thousands walk the earth to-day
who would be sleeping in its bosom but
for the timely use of Downs' Elixir. 1
A Terrible Prairie Firo in Dakota.
STEELE, Dak , Sept. 18.—A terrible
prairie fire raged north and west of
here all day yesterday. Reports from
Sterling, eighteen miles west, are that
farmers in that region lost everything.
Passengers on last night's east-bound
train report Seeing numberless stacks
of wheat on fire at the tame time near
here. The losses in grain langefrom
1,000 to 3,000 bushels to each farmer.
Mrs. W. L. Bedford, living seven
mi'es from here, inhaled the flames
while'Tighting fire," and is in a critical
condition. The fire is still raging.
At Buffalo, Dakota, the fire destroy
ed 200 stacks of wheat on Wm llow
den's farm, 150 acres belonging to
Wylie, three harvesters and binders of
Mr. Aldrus, and did great damage else
An Organ Factory in Flames.
BOSTON, Sept. 18.—Shortly before 7
o'clock to-night a fire broke out in the
manufactory of the Smith American
Organ Company, corner Montgomery
and Claredon streets. The building is
a five-story brick structure, 150 feet on
Montgomery street, with an L running
back some 75 feet on Claredon street.
The fire originated on the third floor.
The fire spread to the fourth and fifth
stories very rapidly. Numerous streams
were brought to bear on the lire and the
flames on the third floor were soon sub
dued. In the meantime, however, the
fire had reached the varnish room, on
the fifth room, and soon the entire up
per floor was a mass of flames, burning
with the greatest fierceness m the L.
The fire at this writing (8.45 p. m.) "is
still burning fiercely. There is no dan
ger of the fire communicating to the
surrounding buildings and the peculiar
situation of the burning buildincr is
most favorable to the firemen. The
loss will probably be heavy.
APPLICATIONS FOR SPAUE.
Advices from New Orlerns state that
applications for spaces in the various
buildings of the American Exposition,
to open on November 10th, are daily
pouring in from States, cities and large
business farms in all parts of the Un
ited States; while the countries of Mex
ico, Central and South America, as
well as important places 111 Europe, are
sending in a large (junta, in fact, where
at the outset, the fliljng of the oceans
vacant space caused the promoters of
the enterprise no inconsiderable a
mount of anxiety, the situation has in
tire past few montl sheen entirely rcverr
ed and the manageim nt deem it their
duty to inform those intending exhibi
tors who have not yet applied for space
to do so at once, ore it ho too late.
While this is,of course,a very giatifvirg
state of affairs, that the management
is able to announce, still it shows the
necessity of city and individual exhib
itors who have thus far failed to make
applications for apace doing so tonne"
dlately. Thore is no longer any ques
tion of the success of the American
Exposition; it has beon constructed
upon sound business principles ; it is
operated by business men, to solve tho
commercial problem of tho day—the se
curing of an outlet for our surplus
manufactured products. Tho non
manufacturing countries of Spanish 1
and Portuguese America are looked to
for the relief needed. At the coming
Exposition they will contrast their res
ources witli ours, and afford tho oppor
tunity of reaching an eaily under
standing for tftc establishment of busi
ness relations of mutual advantage.
This question of new trade relations
for merchants of the Unitd States
necessitates prompt action on the part
of our manufacturers and business
men, in order that they shall bo repre
sented in the magnificent Exposition
toi take place in New Orleans, this
MULTUM IV PARVO.— McDonald's
Great Blood l'urilier or Sarsaparilla Al
terative is the most highly concentrat
ed, most harmoniously and skilfully
combined of all the blood medicines of
fered the public. Many certificates
from well-known and worthy persons
could be furnished to substantiate the
virtues claimed for this great medicine,
but the manufacturer prefers simply to
say any purchaser feeling the benefit
derived from the use of a bottle not
equivalent to tho seventy-five cents in
vested in the- pttrchase can have their
JOHNSTON, HOLLO WA Y <£* CO.,
Sold by J. Eisenhuth. Millheira.Pa.
LEGAL AB VER TISEMEJfTS
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.—-Letters <>r
administration on the estate of Michael
Ney, late of Aaronsburg, dec'd. having been
granted to the undersigned,ail persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate arc hereby
requested to make immediate payment and
those having claims against the same to present
them duly proven lor settlement.
H. E. DUCK.
17-<st Administrator, C. T. A.
ADMINISTRATRIX' NOTlCE.—Letters of
administration on the estate of John J.
Frank, deceased, late of Aaronsburg. Pa., hav
ing been granted to the undersigned, she re
quests all persons knowing themselves Indebted
to said estate to make Immediate payment, and
those having claims against the same to present
them duly authenticated for settlement.
35-dt MRS. LYDIA A. FRANK.
INXECUTOftS' SALE OP REAL ESTATE.—
'j The Suliscribcrs,executors of the estate of
Frederick Weaver, deceased, late of Haines
township, will sell at public sale on the premis
es, one mile east of Aaronsburg. on FRIDAT.
SKI*T. 25TH, atone o'clock, P. M., tho following
described real estate,to wit:
No. 1. A tract of farmland, containing M n
rres and I.M perches all cleared, excepting 10
acres, which are covered wllh pine timber.
This tract is situate on each side of the turnpike
leading to Woodward. Thereon erected
2 DWELLING HOUSES,
one brick, the other log frame, HANK HAUN, and
all necessary outbuildings.
No. 2. A tract of Mountain land, containing
j .11 acres, more or less, situate ul>out St) rods
I northeast of tract No. 1, bounded on the south
by land of Enoch Kreamer, on the east by Levi
liurd. on the north by Wolf & Stover Co., on the
west bv F. J. Weaver. The tract Is covered
with pine, oak and chestnut timber.
Terms wil. by made known on day of sale by
WILLIAM WEAVER. ) executors
A. D. WEAVER. s executors.
VALUABLE PROPERTY AT PRIVATE
SALE.— The undersigned offers at private
sale his valuable property, situate \% mile
north of Spring Mills, Centre Co , Pa., contain
ing nearly Six AOKES, ail of which is in a high
state of cultivation. Thereon erected a GOOD
DWELLING HOUSE, stable and all neees-ary
outbuildings. Good orchard of choice fruit,
Kutlias apples, pears, plums, grapes, etc., on
the premises. Good water atthe door. This is
a yery desirable property and will be sol i
cheap. IJENHV WALTERS,
34-4t Spring Mills. Pa.
~ ELYS CATAB B H
COLDS IN HEAD I YL|
Catiinli. HAY - FEVER
A particle is applied into each nostril and is
agreeable to use. Price 50 cents by mail in' at
Druggists. Send for circular. ELY BROTH
ERS. Druggists,Owcgo, N. V.
RESKVIU.KS FINE LKATTIEK; for ROOFS, OUT
SIDE WALLS, and INSIDE in place of Plaster.
Very strong and duralne. CARPETS and
RUCK of same material. Catalogue with tcstl
liioni,ils and samples Free. VY. 11, FAY & CO..
Camden, N. J. 34-lt
THE MAGIC INSSLF EXTERMINATOR
and MOSQUITO KITE CUKE.
We offer one thousand dollars for Its equal.
Send for circulars.
SALLADK & CO..S East Wh St., New York.lKMt
nrnDTT Wanted Agents to sell our American e-
WUitlx dit|.n of the lisvlxirf iMlc. Photo
f/raf/h Album*. LIFE OF GRANT.. Prof. O. S.
Fowler's Great Work, etc. Send 50c. for com
plete outfit. Permanent employment, paving
AilO to s2ll weekly. Ad ureas G tonic liiut.E fuii-
MSIUNO GO., 70f> Chestnut Si., Phila., Pa. It! it
UR LUMNN RELIABLE MEN tosciiour goods.
W ail ifiii A full Hue <D Fur IT AND OKNAMEN
TAI. TKKIS, Shrubs, Grape Vinos, Roses, &e.
Several hundred varieties in stock. Als< intro
ducer and sole proprietor of MOORE'S DIA
MOND Grape. Liberal terms to Agents. J F,
LECL ARE, Brighton, N. Y. 3"-4t
IVLLTITU lotto BUTCHERS AND CIGAh
if ALL I till MANUFACTURERS !
Butcher to buy the
STAR MEAT CUTTER,
Cigar Manufacturer to buy the.
DAISY SCRAP MACHINE.
These Machines afe wan anted to be the best In
the market. Send for circulars to
30-lt 8. E. WANNER. Blue Ball, Penna.
1' k; imper la kept on file at the olllce of
Tli.i£B KltilOiliG SStbisu PHILADELPHIA.
For KEWSfIPER ADVEKTISIS6 CDCC
I .X/i 5 to AT Lowest Cash Rates IIILC
stump* for AVER & SON'S MANUAL 1
Farmer's Mills, Pa.
The mill Is now In complete running order
and prepared lo cxehaugo
FLOUR FOR WHEAT.
Custom Cooping will bo done as heretofore.
Flour and 'Feed
always on hand. The mill Is fitted up with a
full and complete line of the celebrated AI.LIS
BOl.L* and has all tho modern improvements
known in thu loiler process.
CiT THE QUALITY OF THE
FLOUR IS GUARANTEED E
QUAL TO ANY MADE IN THE
The highest market price paid for
all kinds of grain.
-T-J 1 1 11 axj —Li ivj
U . n. Jr JLoJen c_i JTO,
PKNN HALL, CKNTRE 00., PA.
WINCHES TER RIFLES from
sls to SIS.
1111E E CII LOAI) I NO don ble
(jit n a from §l2 it]).
11 HE EC II LOADING single
guns from §J f up.
MUZZLE LOADING guns from
R E VOL VI NO CY LI N1) E R
GUNS for balls or shot ; CANE
GUNS; The JIARIAN RIFLE,
The SPENCER RIFLE, The
REMINGTON RIFLE or SHOT
F I N E RREECII-LOADING
RIFLES and SHOT GUNS.
Loading Tools, A munition, Car
tridges, Leggings, Powder, Shot,
Caps, Lead, and anything in the
|jjgr* Guns carefully repaired at
GREAT CENTRAL GUN WORKS,
BOTTLES SOLD AND NEVER
FAILS TO CURE COUGHS.COLDS,
It elves tone and power. For complaints of the
Kidneys. Bowels, Stomach. Liver and Luo|is,tor
all the subtle troubles of women and for those
bodily disorders induced by anxiety, care and
mental strain,its effects will surprise and charm
you. It is not an essence of ginger. Delicious to
the palate, an antidote to the liquor habit, and
exceedingly helpful to the aged and feeble. 50c.
and tl sizes. FIISOOX & CO., New York.
A IIIE II VET 11 To introduce them we
lllliur FEill. will give away 1,000
sell-ouerating Washing Machines. If you
want one send us your name P. O. ami ex
press office at once.
;Vl-dt THE NATIONAL CO„ 21 Dey St., X. Y.
ANY WEIL fiHTED BUSINESS HOUSE
in city or country, with banking facilities,
who may be embarrassed or desirous of ob
taining temporary accommodation on their pa
per, can secure same by addressing Absolutely
Confidential, Box 2517, New York. 34-4t
m f% I■■ HB Send six cents for
ra UII I /|i postage, and receive
Mm fl IK IMm k■bee a costly box of
"goods which will help
you to more money right away than anything
else in this world. All. of either sex, succeed
from lirst hour. The broad road to fortune o
peus before the workers, absolutely sure. At
once address, TKUK & Co., Augusta, Maine.
THE STOCKTON j!
Corner Maryland and Atlautic avenues,Atlautic
City. N. J. This splendid hotel is now ready to
receive guests for th season. Fine view of the
ocean, and excellent bathing, boating, fishing,
&c. Dancing pavilliou attached. KELSKY &
LEFLEK, Proprietors. [Mention where you saw
this ad. j i
WE ARE READY
AUTUMN • DISPLAY
Seasonable, Fresh, Cheap and Well-selected Goods.
Just received and shelved the following :
50 Pieces of MUSLIN, from 5 to
7 1-2 cts.
100 Pieces of PRINTS, " sto
7 1-2 cts.
A full line of CASHMERES and LA
DIES' CLOTHS, aH prices.
All kinds of FLANNELS a specialty
in our store.
A splendid selection of HAPS and
"RL A NKFTS
BRUSSELS, INGRAIN and HOME
MADE CARPETS and RUGS.
A SIOOO lot of BOOTS and SHOES, for
men, women and children.
A complete line of READY-MADE
An unequalled stock of LADIES' and
Space does not permit to enumerate the one-half
of our large stock; but before closing we would in
vite the attention of our patrons to our excellent
ICTOTI COSTS .
CALL - AND SEE!
D. S. Kauffman & Co.,
• Mam Street MiUheim, Pa-
Corrected every Wednesday
Wheat, old,. 75
oats White 50
?lour 4 .00
Salt, per Br! 1.50
Cement,per Bushel „ 45 to 50
Tymot hy seed I.
Potatoes new 35
Spring SUlls, Pa.
W. L. SNYDER,
The Light Running Piano
Harvester and Binder, Piano
Reaper and Mower, McSherry
Grain Drill, Cultivators,
Hayrakes, Corn Drills and
Planters, Plows, Spring Har
rows, Land Rollers, Wagons,
and In fact everything that a farmer needs.
-ALSO AGENT FOlt-
Engines, Portable and Station
with engines having upright or horizont
Clover Hullers, Saw Mills
AND MACHINE BY BELONGING TO THEM.
—I will also handle—
1 respectfully invite Farmers to come and
examine my stock and be convinced that 1 han
dle none but first class machinery and am seli
ingchenper than any one in Centre co. I, also
keep a full line of
Repairs oil hand.
SPRING MILLS, PA.
N. W. Eby,
PURE RYE WHISKEY.
The best article constantly keptou hand and
guaranteed to be unadulterated.
The best liquor for Medical Use.
Sold at the lowest cash m lces. 23 ly
A thorough preparatory School lor Boys. Con
ducted upon the Military plan. Boys of any
age admitted. Send for catalogue, terms, etc.
Lm C. BISHOP, Head Master, Reading, Pa.
! There is no medium through which
disease so often attacks the system
as by Constipation, and there is so
other ill flesh is heir to more apt to
be neglected, from the feet material
Inconvenience may sot be immediate
ly felt from irregular action of the
bowels. When there is not regular
action the retention of decayed and
effete matter, with its poisonous
gases, soon poisons the whole system
by being absorbed into* it, causing
piles, fistula, headache, impure blood
and many other serious affections.
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS will
Immediately relieve, and one bottle
positively cure or relieve any ease
"Was troubled for a year with
torpid liver and indigestion, and after '
trying everything imaginable used
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS, j The
first bottle revived me aad the second
cured me entiroly.'W. & Williamson.
Rochester. N. Y.
Acidulated S. C Phosphate Rock is not a
complete manure—lt is valuable for its soluble
Phosphoric Acid only; and contains no Am
monia. It is often called *' Soluble Bone,"
"Mineral Bone," "Fossil Bone," &c.
We are prepared to supply this article at the
lowest possible rate, and guarantee ra to 14
per cent. Available Phosphoric Acid.
FARMERS, DO NOT BE DECEIVED
Is not South Carolina Rock*"*lt is" a true
Ammoniated Animal Bone Super-Phosphate.
We are the only manufacturers of it, and
every bag has our name and address on, also
guaranteed analysis. None other is genuine.
BAUGH & SONS,Philadelphia
J0? I fhlJ* 1 ItliiMßtMgh** jttrtittT Pu'lfS l
M(|\ to know hpv Tgry low thgr
supply f*rtffiiiritotDm? I h|d jaut nam? mil
T A YTTI! Claims a specialty. Warranto
IJAIN 1J I nd ADDITIONAL HOME
i * STEAD CIRTLFICATES and all
kinds of LAND SCRIP bought and sold. SUS
PENDED ENTRIES, LAND, PATENT and
PENSION caaes attended to. Correspondence
solicited. A. A. 1 bomas. Attorney at Law
Koom 23 St. Cloud Bid'*, Washington
Thle eld and well*
W to tried Remedy
ula, Rheumatism. UV.
** cerous Botes, White
SwelUnL Syphilitic Nodes, BoneDiseases,jta
111 valuable in General Debility and diseases of de.
bility of the aed. A rich urrap, onU\miig qq
injurious ingredients. No other Remedy baa to
curved such encomiums. Sold by all Druggists.
THIS PAPER EE'S
Newspaper Advertising Bureau (► Sprue*
Street), where ad vers If JUgUiyP