Newspaper Page Text
TnuRSDAY, DEC. 2ND, 1880.
Published by R. A. BUMILLER.
PRESIDENT CLEVELAND is hard at
work on his annual message. The
document is expected to be much
shorter than last year's but no less
forcible and pointed.
THE report is that Mayor Smith
will soon announce bis eaudidacy for
the re-election to Philadelphia's may
orship. No doubt tho "dandy"mayor
thinks "let the past be forgotten "
THE second session of tho Forty
ninth Congress will begin its work
next Monday. The calendars are filled
with live matter which will demand
the immediate attention of the mem
bers. Most of the business on hand
are appropriation bills, and they are
just ripe enough to make the session a
lively and interesting one.
INDIANA Democrats dispute the le
gality of the election of Robertson,
Republican, for Lieut. Governor, to
fill the vacancy caused by General
Manson wbo accepted a Federal office.
Green Smith, President pro tem. of
the state senate holds that the election
was unnecessary and filed a petition
for an injunction to restrain the Secre
tary of State from transmitting the re
sult of the vote cast. The outcome of
the suit will have great bearing on the
coining Senatorial contest.
A POLICE SCANDAL is the latest ex
citement which the public at II ash
ington have for their daily topic.
Chief of Police, Maj. Halker, is said
to have gives orders to his subordin
ates to keep a sharp eye on the eon
duct of congressmen and watch over
their morals. The object of this re
diculous order was to asperse the pri
vate character of some of the mem
bers and thus compel them to support
the passage of certain laws which
Chief TTalker wants made for the dis
trict of Columbia. The consequence
of this rash and unreasonable proceed
ure on the part of the police was the
discharge of several of the officers.
AFTER the adjournment of court last
week the Centre county Bar Associa
tion had a meeting for the purpose of
adopting the following preamble and
WHKKEAS. W. C. Heinle. Esq., having served
as District Attorney of this county for two suc
cessive terms (six years) and having finished
his last term will retire from his office on the
first Monday of January, 1887, therefore
Eesolved, that the bar of Centre county, re
calling the uniform kindness and courtesy
shown by Mr. Heinle in the pneecution of the
criminal business of tbe courts, cbcerlully bear
witness to tbe ability, integrity, efficiency anil
firmness witb which District Attorney Heinle
always discharged the complicated duties of
The above is a very clear and de
m ODStrative expression of their senti
ments by the members of the bar and
we are sure that every man in the
county and especially Mr. Heinle's
party friends will readily endorse this
testimony. Mr. Heinle's happy dis
position of treating those with whom
he comes in contact kindly and court
eously is well known, while the faith
ful wcrk he did in the past for his
party, we hope, will never be forgot
ten. While his successor in office has
already won the public favor as well
as the esteem of the legal fraternity,
Mr. Heinle's retirement will be the
source of universal regret.
AN interesting comparison of the
prices paid by advertisers for adver
tisements in small and large papers in
this country was made in a recent is
sue of the New York World. It
says that many a merchant in the
country when he pays $lO for an ad
vertisement in his local paper thinks
he is just donating that much to the
publisher, while actually he derives
rich benefits from that very advertise
ment. Compare for' instance the
prices charged by papers like the Atw
York Herald , from $40,000 to $50,-
000 a year per column, or the New
York Tribune from S3O to $40,000.
Now reckon the weekly circulation of
these papers at 600,000 and take the
country paper with about 1000 and
the price tor a column iu the latter
should accordingly be the 600 th part
of $40,000 or $50,000 making the
cost of it from $66 to SB3 per year.
And still the Herald and the Tribune
are constantly crowded with adver
tisements while the country paper
must beg of his patrons to let him
have an ad. at half price. There is
lots of room for improvement in this
branch of business.
THE thirteen New York "Boodle'
Aldermen, who are arraigned for sell
ing their votes for the benefit of job
bers and speculators, were fully ex
posed by the recent confession of ex-
Alderman Fullgroff, one of their num
ber. Besides these thirteen nine
more are complicated iu this inramous
-"boodle" work and will be made to
answer the serious charges. And it
is almost certain that the frauds who
purchased certain privileges from these
aldermen will have to join the crowd
and be also "drawn over the coal."
Jaehne, the principal offender, has
commenced to serve his term in tho
penitentiary, three others escaped to
Canada, one died and another became
insane, so that of the original thirteen
seven remain awaiting their sentence.
The last process against one of the
members of the thirteen, namely
against McQuadc, ended last week,
the jury being divided. Their vote
stood 0 for acquittal and 3 for sen
tence. A new process will be
necessary. One thing is sure. The
New Yorkers are firmly resolved to
send the whole posse of criminal al
dermen to Sing Sing, it it is at all
PATENTS GRANTED to citizens of
Pennsylvania during the past week,
and reported expressly for the Joru-
N.\TJ by C. A. Snow A Co., Patent
lawyers, opposite 1 . S. Patent Ollice,
Washington, IX C :
G Westinghonse, Pittsburg, Ther
L Werle, Warren, Attachment for
tugs or traces.
P L Weimar, Lebanon, Cinder car
for blast furnaces.
II W Trognitz, Williamsport, Com
J A Tatro, Beaver Falls, Anneal
A Schmid, Pittsburg, Brush holder.
A L Reinmaun, Pittsburg, Electric
L P Radzinsky,Mclveesport,Chang
W S Patterson, Allegheny City,
G Meyers, Cameron, Tire setter.
T W McKee, Towanda, Leather
J W Leasure, Bradford, Hotel reg
I II Laubaeh, Pen Argyl, Wash
0 R llanchett, Erie, Sad iron, J (J
Everson, Pittsburg, Ax.
W Griffith, Pittstou, Piscal indica
C R Gineley, West Chester, Carpet
W 11 Pickson, Pittsburg, Prilling
P Brose, Pittsburg, Making steel.
L Bender, Elizabeth ville, Sleigh.
(From our regular correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. NOV. 29, ISSG.
This is one of the busiest weeks of
tne year in Washington. Congress will
be here in one week, and everybody
must be ready for it from the President
to the boarding-house keeper. The
President's message is receiving its last
course of condensation and revision.
Cabinet officers are performing similar
work on their annual report, and their
assistants of the First, Second, Third
and Fouith degrees, with several hun
dred Bureau Chiefs, Controllers, Audi
tors and Officers too numerous to men
tion, are arranging their figures and
plodding over long tables of statistics.
The streets of the city are again alive
with a busy, bustling throng, and up at
the long deserted Capitol, Chairman
Randall, with a quorum of his commit
tee, has for a week been pressing work
on Appropriation bills. lie reports fine
progress, and says Congress will not
have to wait on him for money bills.
During the week lie has had in consul
tation, tne heads of different Bureaus
and Government establishments, with
regard to the needs of their respective
departments for the next year. Among
these were Prof. Baird of the National
Museum, Smithsonian and Fisli Com
missioner ; Superintendent Tliorne of
the Coast Survey ; Dr. Godding of the
Government Insane Asylum; Col. Wil
son of public buildings aud grounds
Ihe improved condition of the Gov
ernment service under Democratic Ad
ministration has been mentioned re
peatedly, but new instances of reioim
are continually making themselves felt,
which deserve special notice. The
President probably never made a happi
er stroke of public policy than when he
called Mr. Benedict here to be Public
Printer. In the period of three months
the notoriously demoraiizedGovernment
Printing office has been put in such or
der that about one-third more work is
now being done with the same amount
of money, and the press room which
three months ago had 400 forms wait
ing for the press is now clear, having
It is too bad the President cannot be
left in peace and quiet with his modest
little country home. As soon as the
real estate dealers of Washington knew
of his intention to buy this place they
secured as much ground in the vicinity
as |possible and ever since they have
been using the President's name in the
most liberal manner in connection with
all sorts cf schemes they have organiz
ed for improvements at the public ex
pense. Of course the President has
been in no way concerned in those
manouvers, but rumors to that effect
cannot but be annoying to him.
There is mere Catarrh Jo this section of the
country than all other diseases put together
and until the past few years was supposed to
be incurable. For a great many years Doctors
pronounced it a local disease, and prescribed'
local remedies, and by constantly failing to
cure with local treatment pronounced it incur
able. Science has proven Catarrh to be a con
stitutional disease, and therefore requires a
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure
manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
Ohio, Is the only constitutional cure now 011
the market. It is taken internally in doses
from ten drops to a teaspoonful. It acts direct
ly upon the blood and mucus surface of lire
system. They offer one hundred dollars for
any case it fails to cure. Send for circular and
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
>WSold by Druggists, 75 cts.
Through tho Whirlpool.
NIAGARA FALLS, Nov. 3S.—George
Ilazlctt and Miss Sadie Allen, of Buffa
lo, went through the rapids and whirl
pool this afternoon in the torpedo shap
ed barrel used by Hazlett and Potts
last summer. They were in the rapids
and whirlpool five minutes, aud were
taken out of the eddy on the Canada
side, just below the whirlpool, three
quarters of an hour later, in good con
Renews Her Youth.
Airs. I'lirsley, IVD raon, Che lo
wa. tells the following rt'inarkaltlo story, I lie
trU'li of which is vouelu'il for by tin* residents
of tlu town: 'lain"! years old. hive been
troubled with kidney complaint and lameness
for ttituiv years; could not dress myself without
help. Now lam tree from all pain and sore
ness, and am able to do all my own house
work. I owe my thanks to Fleetr|c Hitters for
miv.mr renewed my youth, and removed com
pletely nil disease and nain."
Try u bottle, only oOc at J . Kisenhuh's Drug
THE MAYOR OF IIARRISBURG
Simon Cameron Wilson, the chief
exicutivo of the city of Hairisburg,
died suddenly last Saturday evening of
heart disease. Mr. Wilson was very
much liked by everybody in the city,
having been a faithful and strict officer,
but at the same time avgenerous and
kind man, and the public are greatly
grieved over his unexpected tdemise.
He was 4< years of age and was serving
his second term as mayor of Hairis
DISASTBOUS AND FATAL FIBE
AT DULUTH, IOWA.
Over 800 000 Bushels ot Grain
Consumed and th Loss Footing
Up to About sßso,ooo—Three
DULCTJI, Nov. 28. —The most disas
trous fire in the history of this place,
troke out last night and destroyed two
large elevators and a row of nine frame
buildings" and stores. About 800,000
bushels of grain was destroyed. The
total loss will lx? about $850,000, and
the insurance SOOO,OOO. Of. tour men
in one of the elevators, only one escap
ed. Charles Moore, watchman, after
being severely burned, jumped from the
cupola to the ground, a distance of SO
feet, and was killed. A man named
Larech and Foreman Charles Lee are
A Captain's Fortunate Dis
('apt. Colenmn, sehr. Weymouth, plying be
tween Atlantic City ami N. V.. had been troub
led with a cough so that be was unable to sleep,
aud was induced to try Dr. King's New Discov
ery for consumption. It not only gave him in
stant relief, but allayed flic extreme soreness in
his breast, llis ehil'dien were similarly aibet
ed and a single nose bad t lie same happy dlcct.
Dr. King's New Discovery is now the staudarU
remedy in the Coleman household ami on board
tb ■-* schooner.
Free Trial Hot ties of th;s standard Remedy
at J. Kisenliuth'a Drug Store.
Terrible Accident In a Mine at
WILKESDAUUE, l'a., NOV. -O.—A
terrible explosion of gas occuntil in
the Conyn gham shaft this morning
slioitly after the miners and laborers
had entered. About fifty miners and
laboiers were sitting at the foot 01 ihe
sliaft waiting for the inside boss when
the explosion occurred. The explosion
was the most serious that has occurred
iu the autracite coal fields this year.
It is now definitely known that thirty
two are severely burned and others
sliirhtly injured. Twelye of the men
will die. Tnc scene at the colliery
while the injured men were being taken
from the shaft was terrible. A crowd
of several hundred persons had gather
ed at the mouth of the sliaft, among
them, the wives, the mothers, and
daughters of the injured men. They
were taken out of the pit and they were
brought to the engine house, and the
women made desperate efforts to gain
an entrance. Their entreaties and
frantic demonstrations of grief wire
heartrending, but they were sternly
kept outside while the blackened,
scorched and bleeding victims of the
disaster were wrapped in blankets soak
ed in oil. The floor of the engine house
was covered with writhing human
forms so disiigured by fire as to be un
recognizable. As fast as possible tliey
were taken to the hospital or to their
homes and so rapidly was the work
done that by 9 o'clock every one kad
been taken out and carried away.
Joseph C. Lynah, a former merchant
of Ilarrisburg, but since 1883 traveling
agent for the Hazard Powder Company,
New York, was killed by an explosion
of 20 kegs of powder. At the time of
his death, Monday Nov. I!DLh, he was
at Galveston, Texas, selling several
bundled kegs of powder for his firm.
Discovering about 20 kegs of powder
which were damaged he proceeded to
destroy them, llu and an employe in
one of the magazines there carried the
powder 150 feet from the magazine.
Lynah kicked in the heads of a couple
of kegs and piled the other 18 on top of
the open ones. As he pulled out his
match box Drew protested against
lighting 500 pounds of powder at arms'
length, and warned Lynah that he
would certainly he killed. Lynah had
handled powder so many years that he
was careless, and replied by telling
Drew that he would teach him some
thing new. Drew thereupon started
and ran as fast as he could. lie had
only proceeded 50 yards when lie heard
a most terrific explosion. Turning a
round he saw Lynah spinning around
like a top 60 feet 111 the air, his clothes
being ablaze. The unfortunate man
fell fully 75 feet from the spot where iie
went up. Every vistage of clothing
and hair was burned fiom the body,
and the corpse was as black as that of
a negro. Drew was uninjured. Jll the
magazine close by was stored enough
dynamite to blow Galveston to atoms,
but fortunately it did not explode, al
though the concussion was very great
and heard all over the island.
Big Mail Robbery.
UiurssKi.s, Noy. 28.— Twonty-two
sacks, containing mails from England
to Germany, Russia, Austria ami the
east, while in transit on a train in Iel
gimn, were cut open and plundered of
all the registered letters. Tiio other
letters were not touched. The robbery
was discovered upon the arrival of the
train, the Ostein! express, at Verviers*
Letters from Aiueiiea containing mon
ey and diamonds to I he amount of C 10,-
001), were stolen. It is supposed the au
thors oi the robbery are a band of
thieves who were implicated in the re
cent thefts of the English mail
Witd Steors Turned Loono.
X KW VoitK, Nov 25.-—While a herd
of forty Texan steers were being driven
through the city to-day on their way to
a slaughter house on the East river
they were frightened by an elevated
train and stampeded. The herd start
ed in a mad gallop through the streets,
despite all efforts to stop them. Most
of them were captured before they
went very far, hut several kept on until
they reached the (iraud Central Depot.
A crowd of passengers coming out of
the depot was scatteied like sheep. A
panic ensued, but fortunately no one
was hurt. The steers kept on then
way, gored several horses and chased
unlucky pedestrians. A lady in getting
out of a stage on Fifth avenue was
knocked down, but not seriously hurt.
A hoy was tossed into an ash bariel.
The drove kept on tothe North river,
where they were stopped by the water.
One steer wanted to swim over to
Jersey City and went oyer the pier into
the water. He was lislied out. The
others started hack for the East river,
running wildly through the streets,
goring horses and upsetting pedes
trians. Four of the steers were shot
by police and the rest Dually corraled
and were driven to the slaughter house.
Although the wild stampede of tlie
cattle caused much panic and damage,
no people were seriously injured.
NO JOBBING CON TRACTORS
"It's Square Pudding Now"—'Tho
Navy PUmderorn Sent to
WASHINGTON NOV. 2-">. —Tlieah ence
of all I lie old iiayal jobbing cunt factors
and tbeir army of retainers was most
conspicuous yesterday, when the con
tracts for the new cruisers were award
ed. One of the most prominent Repub
lican ship builders of the country,\vhos/
integrity made him unsuccessful under
the Robeson and Chandler management
of the Navy, said to your correspond
ent this morning, "It's square bidding
now: things have greatly altered about
the Navy Department."
In former times when large naval
contracts were to be awarded, favorite
contractors were privately posted by
inside clerks and inside and outside
jobbers weie tbiek as the lice of Eg\ pt,
all of whom had to no subsidized by
contractors. In many instances, the
laigest contracts were given out with
out competition, and the contractor,
while seeming to get large prices, was
robbed at every turn while he was rob
bing the government.
The one noticeable feature of Wash
ington under the Cleveland administra
tion is the entire absence of the profes
sional jobbers and lobbyists about the
departments. It is honest government
a'l around and honest business has a
fair chance at everything the govern
ment wants done.
THE NEW QUININE
||| U " ATT,I,:
| Y PHYSICIANS
/*N Say alwmt it in
4 F -'JFC. JP BBEUMAUSM.
M ALARTATJYSPE PSIA,
_> I\ It vols ftKltlllTT,
LITER. LUNG AND KIDNEY DISEASE.
The eipiuent and celehrate.l I>r. Glcssner
writes; The Kaskinc Co.— ORAU "The
first greatest successes 1 h:ul with Kaskine.
were in chills and fever, malaria, nervous de
bility, rheumatism, dyspepsia, and liver dis
eases, ami 1 considered at that time it was un
doubtedly the best medicine ever discovered,
but 1 \\ as even then unfamiliar with its really
wonderful powers in curing all the oilier germ
diseu-es and disorders, particularly where the
blood bad become diseased or impoverished
and digestion impaired. Strictly speaking,
Kuskine is the only blood purifier we have. I
use it also very largely with unfailing success
in all diseases peculiar to women and children.
In over three hundred ca-ms I have cured there
lias never been the slightest bad effect follow
ing its use, and it, is far superior to any tonic or
nerve medicine ever known to the medical
profession." Very truly your-.
I,.M.(JI.KSSNKK, East l'2lstSt..NE\\ York.
Prof. W. F. Ilolcombe. M. I). M East 2 th
St, N. V. (late Prof, in X. V. Med. College)
writes; "Kaskine is superior to quinine in its
specific power, and never produces the slight
est injury to the hearing or consiitut i"ii •"
The U. S. Examining Surgeon, lb', b. it.
White, writes; "Kaskine Is the best medicine
\ "Every patient freat-
SUFraneisHt .ital,N.Y. <ed with Kaskine has
( b'n discharged eur'd.
Rellevue Hospital, X.i Y„ "Universally suc
St. .Joseph's Hospital, X. Y. : 'lts use is con
sidered Indispensable* It acts perfectly."
Kaskine is pleasant to f ake and can be used
without special medical counsel.
Send for the great list of testimonals unpar
alleled in the history of medicine. #I.OO per
bottle. Sold by
or sent bv mail on receipt of price,
THE KASKINE CO., o4 Warren St , New York.
LEG. 1L AD VER TISEMEJCFB.
ITtXECUTOI.S' NOTICE.—The undersigm <l,
having been granted letters testamentary
on the estate of Samuel Weiser, Sr., late of
Milllieim borough, deceased, hereby request
all persons knowing themselves indebted to
said estate to make immediate payment, and
those having claims a ainst the same to pre
sent them duiv proven for settlement.
11. H. WEIKEIt, ivxecutors
47-0t W. It. WEiSEIt, $ E eC
IpXECUTOIt'S NOTICE.—-Settlers testamen
taryouthe estate of Ceorge Edgar, late
of Pent! township,deceased, having keen grant
ed to the undersigned, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to siid estate are request
-1 ed to make immediate payment, and those
having claims against the same to present
• them duly proven for settlement
(45-Gt. JACOB W. MOVER,
nYSPEI*Rl A.—Its Nature, Causes, Pre
vention ami Cnre. By JOHN 11. McAI.VIN,
I-owe 11, Mass., Com teen years Tax Collector.
Sent free to any address." 41 4t
Milllielm Hiu l.rt.
Corrected every Wednesday.
By Civnoblc. Parties & Co.,Cobnrn, Pa.
Wheat.red ~ 7-">
" white 7-
Buck Wheat • r ' ( '
Flour, Holler 1 -
Salt.ner bai ret I t"
Plaster, n'otiud IMXI
Cement, per bushel
T MU< ! ii\ seed
l-iavs d I.o>
< 'jovei seed I.IHJ l.. r .n
I lams l'i
Pork - t
Beef r '
Coal per toil Chestnut #L7.">
" •' Small Stove
" '• Nut 4-75
Sott grated 2- r *
Ti li \ 1 ¥ Made hi one plcie from puro
I* j\ I I uiiud |nil| uot paper—
-A.- -* A- without M'alll, 110 ll> >>]>■>, UO
I no i-nil .i, < I.LAN,
_ _ Oswego Indurated FtDreCo
I L. 111 Lw I i Ask your grocer for them.
♦Solinsgrove, ----- Peuna.,
S. T. Frain, Prop'r.
c HoM has been remodeled suul
refurnished, and the rraveling Public
will Uud if lirtf-class in every respect
Lafesf improved Wafer Closet and
Wash Room on fitsf floor.
i Bath Room in Hotel. \
iiFAigi'AKTi:ns FOB STOCK DEALEIIS.
Terms Heasoiiable. tjood Livery attached
Obtained, and all PATENT It VSJN J N.S a
tended to PJIOMPTLY and for MODEUATL
<htr oftice I s opposite the I. S. I'utcut i'llicc,
and we can oltaiu I'atcnis in less time than
thus,, remote from 1P.1.5///.V ti 7'o.V.
s, -ml ,l/f>/)/.7. Off //.'.! ll /.Vd. V.V advi-e
as lo pali-nlul>illlv 11ee nl charge: and we make
.Yd CI IA tmH I'NLFSS PATENT IS HE
CUR El* ■
We refer here lo tin' Postmaster. the Sunt, of
Money Outer IMY .. and to I lie ollici.iis of ihe I .
S. Patent Ottlce. For ci re alar, advice. t Tins
and references to actual clients in your own
State or county, write lo
A. RAO W A O .
Opposite Patent Ottlce. W ishingtou. t>. C.
The Largo Double Weekly,
Religious and Secular.
I XDKNOMIX ATINOX AL, KVAXC ELICAL,
rx> K< TAIt 1A X. and XATIO XA L.
A Safe Papor for tho Family.
THE NEW YORK OBSERVER
CAN BE TRUSTED.
It Stands by the Old and Tried •
Truths in Religion, Moials
Education, and in all
Public and Frivate
It Is Conservative of all Cood Things. It
steadily Oppo es Evil and Sin in eyei y form.
The oBSKItVEIt Is tne well-known em my of
It is a paper that has opinions, and can do
lend theiir: which hasa faith, and holds to it
The NEW YOHK oISSHRYKK is a living and
growing Power in this Land. It contains all
the News of the World; the llost Thoughts ol
the Ablest Authors and Correspondents every
where: Poetry. Book he\iev\s. Notes and
tjueries, Departments for Teachers. Students,
Business Men. Farmers, Parents and Children.
KVFUV CHIIISTIAN SHOt'LD ISEAIt IT.
KYKKY PAItKNT SIKHLD BEAD IT.
FYKUY CITIZEN S HOl'Ll) It KAI> IT.
Price, $3.00 a year, in Advance,
clergymen. W.'*) a year,
ijd.ou eoniinissiou allowed <>u °Nt w Subscrib
ers. Send for Sample Copy. fr*e. Address,
\E\V VOllii OBSERVER,
ILLUSTRATIVE Sample FREE.
? r ' v.
/'* cr .// -// '• •• j.\
/~ • /
A Great T\ Ileal V," r'c c.i Mauhc.d, Nen ens and
Pi.v P ' !• i'r. jura IV'inc in Man,
Fx'::.. . 1 ' •, S. , S , end the untold mis
; i lis rcti* or excesses; 300
- ' \ 5 t, muslin. Con
• . ■ • ' ! ■ er'ptions, cm
• : iy in the pharma
cLroai: ditaaaea. It is
~. ' '.*<•/ mail. Price only ft
, | , , . . .1 ~| M IMI#
FitEE Tt> AU
n " r the nc :t ninety
- ; ■. TV > < d, r you may never
' TKER,4 Bui-
On 'ho EASY PAYMENT syslem, from !t3.5?3
per month up. 100 styles, $22 to S9OO. Bend for Cat
alogue with full particulars, mailed free.
Constructed on :he new method of stringing, on
similar terms. Send for descriptive Catalogue.
MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN AND PIANO CO.,
Boston, New York, Chicago.
ITnvo von Cough. Tironehitis, Asthma, Indigestion! Uso
PARKER'S TONIC without dt lay. It has cured
ninny or the worst ca-es and is the best remedy for all
affections of the throat and lungs, ami diseases arising
from impure blood an<l exhaustion, 'l'liofeeble and sick,
Ktnlggling against disease, and slowly drifting to tho
grave, will in most cases recover t heir health lay the timely
use of TAKKIUI'S TOXIC, but delay is dangerous. Take it
In time. Cures when all else fails. Gives new life and
strength to tho aged oiidinUrw. §X at Druggists.
DI7 i Its causes, and a new and
Dj.a i ii successful i'llHE at your
own home, by one who was deat twenty
eight years, ' routed by most of the noted
specialists with no benefit. Cured himself in
three m tilths, ami since then hundreds of
others Full particulars sent on application
T,S.PAGF,No. 41 West 31st St., New York Citv.
FARMS J ,; y lA v i iA " ( hiroiiion'!,'
— .. - __ ■ i r ■ .li.
for Infants and Children.
"Caatorl* is so well adapts! to children that I Ca*torl cures Colic, Constipation,
[recommend it as superior to any prescription I our Stomach, Diarrhma, Lnictation,
ksowu to mo.*' 11. A. AarnEii, M. D., I KUto WomM. gfrw, taq>. Md fwrtw
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. | Without Injurious medication.
Tit* CKMTAUB COUTAKT, 182 Fulton Street. N. Y.
D. S. KAUFFMAN & CO.
£§* Main St., Milllirtm, Pa.
WE carry the most complete stock of fall
and winter goods in this section.
WE have punched the bottom clean out
of high prices on all goods.
E have made it possible to buy goods
at reasonable rates.
WHY ? We pay Calßi for our goods, and
sell them rapidly.
JT has caused some "squealing," but we
can't help it.
PEOPLE will trade where they can do
the best for the least m oney.
PARMERS will find that we sell goods
for produce as cheap as anyone else.
OUR CLOTHING has always stood the
test and is known as the best.
MO CHEAP KNIVES OR MOUTH OR
< GANS ARE OFFERED WITH
OUR CLOTHING-ITS ACTUAL
WORTH IS AMPLE GUARANTY.
D. S. KAUFFMAN & CO.
N. B. No trouble to show goods.
J. R. SMITH & CO.,
Nos. 220, 222 & 224 Front Street,
MILTOIfcT ,T> A-
The Largest House Furnishing Emporium in
TIIE PLACE TO GET A SQUARE DEAL AND THE BEST BARGAINS.
T?TTOXTTTTTDT? FOR PARLOR, SALOON, DINING ROOM, OFFICE,
-i*BED fJOOIT] 2OTS OUFj FO^TE^-
Come and Visit a Pleasant Home, Artistically, Tastily and Comfortably Furnished.
On the Second Floor we have
.-1 WHOLE HOUSE FlfnmSmEß
au j thoroughly equipped to show our goods, and how to arrange your home pleasantly,
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS of all Ms an! the LATEST SHEET MUSIC.
We sell the following celebrated Pianos:
CHICKERING, KNABE, WEBER, BIEHR BROS., GUILD. VOSE AND
■*** NEW ENGLAND.
A better Piano sold here at a lower price than any house in the state. We have no rent and have
supervision of our own business. All the PIPE AND CABINET ORGANS. Eveiything
at bottom prices. A postal card to u< may save you -"> pet cent.
CARPETS -vie- TO * SUIT a* ALL.
AX Ml \S 'TEII VEL VETS, BODY BRUSSELS, INGRAINS, RAGS,
Ali r l SQUARES, RUGS, MATS, MATTING, STOVE AND
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS.
The Finest Assortment of
Silverware, Chins*. Glaus and Stoneware, l amps, Chandeliers A Brle-a-Brae
eve, seen Our Curtain and Upholstering Department is not surpassed in the cities. Hotels.
Churches aud Private Residences Furnished at short notiee and at low rates.
Our immense Building is literaily packed with goods from attic to cellar. We are enabled to sell
the lowest because we sell the most. Everybody visits us and thinks our house a
marvel. The handsomest Side-Boards. Escritoires, ChltTonieres, Writing
Desks, Hall Racks, Slate and Marble Mantels in the laud.
Busy all the time. Every Bid a Sale.